Albany democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1900-1912, March 01, 1912, Page 4, Image 4

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    L06'kin'6,ahead.L. v
Before paving is done the streets
should be put in first-class condition,
so tiiat tile pavement may stay. If
there is ever to be a sewer through
the street a place should be left for it,
so it will never have to be taken up.
One of the nuisances in connection
with pavement is the cutting of it up
for improvements along other lines as
they come up. In some of the big
cities it is carried so far as to cause
comment. Hence the advisability of
always looking aliead and making pro
vision for the future.
MENT. People residing on Fifth street have
shown a splendid spirit in signing a
petition for pavement of the street.
Over half the feet along the street
are now represented on the' petition,
insuring the pavement of the strict.
Being on the Oregon Klectric street
the fact is generally appreciated that
pavement is practically a necessity in
order to prevent the street car line
from becoming a detriment, instead of
an advantage, as it will be with pave
ment, 1 lie highway of most of the
people from oilier cities passing up
and down the vallev, as well as com
ing into Albany, all along this street,
creating a decided incentive to making
it a street beautiful.
Mr. Carothers of this city has re
ceived a letter from VV. II. Snyder, a
former Albany man, who is in Ohio,
who tells about a series of remarkable
meetings held by the famous liilly
Sunday. Merc are some extracts:
"Canton was a very wicked city.
Thousands of people would not go to
any church unless perhaps to attend a
tiincral, but they came to hear bun
day. ihc tabernacle had a seating
capacity in B.IHJU; but otlunes two or
three thousand were turned away. The
number of professions was 759 at the
last meeting, and for the six weeks
5654. Many went to the meetings to
make fun and went home so mad
they cursed most of the way home;
but now they are among the converts
praising God and singing the songs
of Zion.
"Sunday was paid for his services
by a single collection, on the last day
of the meeting, and it amounted to
$13,000. Many of the converts put a
hundred dollars into the basket."
OPPOSED TO road measures.
The vote in Linn county against the
road measures to be submitted at the
general election in November will be
strong. J ii fact not many will vote
for the measures. The noes will be
enormously in the majority in this
county. The sentiment is strong thai
the county should run its own road
business, that it is dangerous busi-
ness to nave so iiiucii bond monev in
the hands of men promiscuously, crc-
uiiiiK tiiiiiKci oi misappropriation,
comuinu days;
.-s, and that the laws ,
r too many powers,
give uie governor too many pow
Gov. West might handle the matter
judiciously, but many other gover
nors will follow, all kinds of men.
The people of Oregon want better
roads, gradually secured; hut they do
not want any plan that will be burden
some, nor cumbersome. These bills
are being viewed with n great deal of
suspicion. With the stale tax more
than doubled this year voters arc go-1
ing to 'slash a good many tilings tin- i
less llicy are shown to be absolutely f
all right, not merely ail experiment. '
The Ilanford Sentinel has the high
cost ut living down pat. iierc u is
'r. ,.i iliic c ,:iin lit "luini cost
of living" and get down to earth. The '
high cost of a spendthrift career isl
what is burning the liver and the
ii.,i,... i ..( n,n Amr.-ni ,,.,n1hi-l
lion. When a man spends $2 n day
fur non-essentials and growls be
cause h has to pay 45 cents a pound
for butter that will last his table n
week, lie ought to be kicked into
kingdom come. The buttc ris essen
tial, and so is meat and bread, llis
tobacco and liquor bill, and his amuse
ment bill added, with suppers and
wine on ihc side, aie, of course, rele-1
gated -out of sight when he figures
mi the surplus at the end of the j
month. Then the woman who wears
a $20 hat and has to buy a new gown
cverv time that there is a card party
has no kick coming about the price
of gloves and rats. The whole hue
anil erv of the populace can be an
alyzed all right without the state and
nation creating expensive bureaus to
investigate the question, 'Why Peter
does not pay Paul, and then some.'
Get down to earth, for 'unto earth
thou shall return.' "
Alter alt is said ami done, the prin
cipal reason for the increased cost of
living is the increased demand for
things that arc considered necessi
ties, but which a few years ago were
listed as tutu-essential.
A Corvallis Banquet.
An elaborate social event at Corvallis,
reported by the li. T., was a reception
nt the Hotel Julian, given bv S. N.
W Ik ins in honor of his son, Lawyer
Harold Wilkins, of Portland. A six
course dinner was served with twelve
nt lhe table. Toasts were then given,
with Mark Wentherford, a rising young
nttoiney of Albany, as the toastmustor,
a capital one. Tho speakers were
Mayor Yates, President Kerr of tho O,
A. C, S. N. Wilkins. father of the
benedict, young Wilkins having been
married recently: Harold himself, Judge
W. S. McKadden the dean of the bineh
ho quoted scripture and run tho whole
amut town through Jeffeison and
aniel Webster, and Dr. Hell, who
ade things ring, I Hiring tho evening
eard's orchestra performed.
3Ai JrdaV uht thoughts.
This week Roosevelt practically ad
mitted that he is a candidate for the
presidency, and he emphatically de
clared he is a progressive; but just
what kind of a one has not been en
tirely elucidated, though. Any way
his hat is in the ring, and he is recep
tive. It is to be regretted that he
has taken the course he has, one that
will not strengthen him in history,
bringing out the weak spots in his
And we have some candidates at
home, active and receptive, men will
ing to serve thcTr country locally for
what there is in it. A local campaign
is always one full of interest, and this
one will be no exception. These are
independent days, and you can't tell
how a man will vole from his regis
tration, '
Tax paying has begun, an annual
event of concern, one that makes peo
ple think of the powers that made
the tax, and of the many things they
are paying for they should not be
taxed for. Since the famous tea tax
it has been thus. There is much in
taxation it is not the business of the
property owner to pay, but politics
and back-scratching has brought it
about. The state tax is enormous;
but the people will next time elect
the same lot of political hacks that
have dominated the past, and there
will be some more.
This week two prize fighters be
came has-beens, good ones in their
day: but though of a strong age they
arc clear out because of dissipation.
It is a sure knocker-out.
Locally there has been a nlcasant
time in the reunion of states, a splen
did thing socially. Such events bring
people closer together in a strong fel
lowship that is needed these strenu
ous days, when nearly everything
runs to S?S.
The kind of character that shines
the longest is not the flashiest,- but
the most stable, one having a heavier
foundation than fashion and cheap
Wants an Electric Road.
As the S. P. R. R. Co. intends to
electrify its west sido road from Port
land to t.ugeno and the u. At t,. trom
Albany to Corvallis, would it not be a
business proposition for the citizens of
North Benton to bring the matter be
foro the company of building a branch
road from the North Albany depot to
wens station, a distance ot seven miles.
Tho most expensive part of this roadi s
done away with by striking the main
line of the C. & E. at North Albany.
This branch road, . or feeder, passes
through the1 most fertile and thickly
settled part of Benton county, which
within itself would pay oporating ex
penses from tho Blurt; beside, the com-
pnny could route u certain number of
nur dirt irom uer i orutinu uupuL uircci.
to Albany, to connect with her east
sido Bystem at tho Hub.
J he business men of Albany should
be interested in an enterprise of this
kind, and no doubt would do every thing
in their power to help it along, ns the
increased trade such a line would bring
them, would bo assured from the start.
The Filth Street Pavement.
The pavement of Fifth street is now
assured. I he potiticn for it has over
700 feet more than half the street f rom i
' Elm to Main, llOt COUnting thO COUrt
Imiwn nml milili,. m'hnnl hlrtpka mnliintvl
a remonstrauco impossible Besides one
is not probable, the value of the lm
provement being generally appreciated
More Bitul'thic.
., ,
" "
Three contracts were let Monday
night by the City Council for the con-
RtrueLion of bitullthic navemcnt total
ing wore than 03,000. The Warren Con
struction Company was the successful
bidder, making their price $2.14 per
yard, or one cent lower than their con
tract for Main and Hill streets. (Colfax
Returned from Pasco.
S. S. Myers, one of Shedd's leading
farmora, whoso farm will bo cut right
in two by tno u. 1!,., today returned
from Pasco, which ho had his eye on
long enough to tlrnk tho Willamette
Valley is a great place in comparison.
O E. Mov'ng.
Having gotten tho big steam shovel
to tho Calapooia the Oregon Electric
people today began moving the small
engine and dummy cars along Washing-
on street, preparatory to making tho
big ill beyond the city cemetery. j
$225 00 for Drunks.
Two Oregon Electric men this fore-;
noon paid tho city $24 forgetting drunk, I
making $J2o paid into the treasury this
month for drunk lines. j
- I
A man has been in tho city making
arrangements to buy abort everything
in the city otlered. Ho is also prepar-
. , ... . . . ,
rifts of $10,000 each. Ho is also just
about to receive some big checks, and
in tho meantime would like to buy a
few things on credit. Do your own
figuring, j
The Willamette Literary Society was
organized yesterday by the students of
the Central School, with the following
officers: A. C. Knstburn president, Lyle
Ham vice president, Velma Lawrenson
secretary, Mario Wessel treasurer.
Yesterday the big holdings ot the
Oregon and Western Colonization Co.
pass-id into the hands of Louis W. bill,
ol the Ureat Northern, and it is an
nounced that he will throw it open for
immediate settlement. This is the vast
tract of land lying between Lebanon
and Burns, 800.000 acres in all. Some
ol it was sold to the Forest Hill Co.
but Louis W. Hill will own most of it.
It is said that Mr. Hill may quit rail
roading and devote his time to the de
velODiuent of this immense tract.
It may mean that the Oregon Electric
will go up into the hills at an early
aie, ana any way is signincant ol Dig
tmngs aneaa in development.
b torn the start it has been said the
Hills were back of the Oregon and
Western Colonization Co.
Now Head of 0 Company.
Capt. Stanley Hammel having been
firomoted to Major of the Coast Artil
ery, making a vacancy in G Co., ai
election was held at the armory last
mgnt for a successor, with a good at
tendance of members.
lieutenant frank M. Powell was
elected unanimously, lhe choice is
papular one. Mr. Powell has come up
irom me ranxs, proving nisemcienry in
every position.
Maj. Hammel came over from Tilla
mook specially for the election, which
was had under his charge.
Mrs. Mary Wood died vesterdav af-
ternoon ac tne noma oi ner daughter,
Mrs. w. f . rieitter, at the age of 83
years, a popular and worthy resident of
Albany for over forty-five years. She
was born in France, and was a mem.
ber of the Catholic church most of her
She leaves three children. Frank N.
Wood, and Mrs, W. F. Pteiffei of this
city, and Mrs. W. J. Henderson, of
Oakland. Calif.
The funeral services will be held at
the Catholic church tomorrow at 10:00
a. in. father Lane conducting the ser
That should be Beaten.
The new bicycle ordinance introduced
at the lust session of the city council,
to be considered at the next meeting.
should be defeated.
The provision permitting the ridintrof
bicycles on only one side of the street,
will work an immense hardship to all
ridinir bicvcles. a discrimination enttrr'-
uncallcd for.
It would particularly affect the car
riers of newspapers, of which there are
a largo number for both local and Port
land papers, and the letter carriers of
the city. Eight or nine months in the
year the sidewalks must be used for
;i,. : ,u ,,i;,; ,u
,-!, . 'hinvnlpu nrnntipnlfe hoino-
i no people ot Albany as a wnole,
upon reference to them, will never sus
tain sucn an ordinance.
The provision stopping the riding of
bicycles along paved streets is all righ t
News from Albany's Six
J. C. Hammel, Geo. Taylor, L. C.
Marshall, Wm. Bain, E. D. Cusick, Dr.
B.K. Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kies,
went to Portland on the early -train,
and Mrs. Jos. Bowers, Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Gunn and W. E. Baker on the
7:30 train to attend the session of
Shriners, a big Masonic event.
Mr. and Mrs. Gene Simpson, of Cor
valis went to Salem to help turn loose
two dozen pairs of the celebrated Hun
garian partridges, today. They were
recently imported by the state game
warden, and will be turned out to pas
ture, twelve pair at the asylum and
tnelvo pnir at the school for feeble
minded, which ought to give them a
good start in Oregon life.
F. H. Pfeiffer left on a Eastern Ore
gon trip.
A. A. Miekel went to Portland.
J. M. Knlston left for Portland.
Mrs. Bert Stevenson went to Port-
Mr- anil Mra E, D Hammond of the
S. 1. went to Portland.
Mrs. Jos. Munkers, of Scio, returned
homo accompanied by her mother of
Vcvii Archibald arrived from the 0.
A. C.
Lawyer E. E. Wilson, of Corvallis,
went to Portland,
Geo Sanders returned from Lebanon.
Mrs. Jennie Drown and son Robert
returned from Brownsville.
E. W Randolph, of Oregon Citv, who
had stopped hero while on his way
home from t nlifo -nia, left accompanied
uy ins nit'ce, .miss i.oiuu morgan.
Councilman J. N. Lhamters we
nt to
Henry Hector, of Benton county, went
to Portland.
Mrs. Geo. Simons and sister left on a
visit at Oregon City.
Henry Hays, of" Kings Vallev, left
for Portland.
Miss Kulah Wright went to the re
form school for a visit with Miss Buena
Bickne!!, one of the teachers there.
But Oregon is the best of all.
The superior person never acts so.
After all extravagance makes busi
Candidates are coming out into the
Go out and see if your cherry tree
cut down.
Some states
are good enough tor
Young people do well not to get the
Did vou remember to lock the hatchet
up this morning.
Teddy has thrown nis hat in the ring,
wmtn means a ngnt.
Nothing makes the person so homely
as sticking up the nose.
Office ought to be more than the pay-
ment of political debts.
Changing fashions constantly is just
a business proposition.
George Washington's birthday, close
to the hearts of tne people.
Every man thinks he could be great
11 he only had the chance.
It does sometimes look as if there
an eternal misfit of things.
Lafferty has filed his notice of candi
dacy, which makes one laugh.
Speaking of progressives, some men
are just like a sky rocket upside down.
The more a person explains things
the deeper one gets into the mire, as a
Remember that George Washington
never told a lie, and go thou and do
A man will kick at tbe price of butter
and pay a small fortune for a diamond
or automobile.
The Misfit man knows some one who
raises lots of flowers, but no one else
ever gets any.
A move has been begun in Salem to
lam the lid down on Sundays; but it
will be a farce.
One man has as much right to an
office as another; but competency and
character ought to count.
After boosting their native state the
reunion orators all ended with a climax
in favor of Oregon,
If caoilal nunishment is ever justifi
able it is in case of the man who speaks
45 minutes at a banquet.
Some neonle are awful sweet after
one is dead, who never have any flowers
for their friends during lite.
A man is often induced to run for
office by the tally of his Mends, who
know that he doesn't stand a ghost of a
Roosevelt should be more of a man,
and less of a circus. He stands for
much; but has too many grand stands in
his program.
The fact that Champ Clark is support
ed by W. R. Hearst is reason enough
for the nomination of Woodrow Wilson,
opposed by Hearst.
These state wide demands for a man
to run for office are always intensely
interesting affairs when ono observes
the actual vote the man receives.
A million sacks ot potatoes have been
received at New York this season from
Europe, and this is the U.S., the great
est farming country in the world.
Five minutes is about long enough
to read one of the modern elephants
of a newspaper, blown up like a balloon.
It takes aboui as long to read this little
If the women of Seattle permit the
election of Gill, on a platform of a
wide open town, it will be a terriffic
blow to woman suffrage. They ought
to stand for something in politics.
(Revised by M for the Dem.)
Betty Bolter bought somo butter.
But she said this butter's bitter,
If I put it in my batter
It will make my batter bitter;
But a bit of better butter
Will but make my batter better.
So she bought a bit of butter
Bettor than the bitter butter
And made her bitter batter tetter.
So 'twas better Betty Botter
Bought a bit of better butter.
Mrs. C. L. Monson yesterday after
noon entertained a number of friends,
in honor of Miss Mansfield of Portland.
500 was played, and delicious refresh
ments served neatly.
K. C. Churchill, of the Elite, and F.
K, Churchill, the business printer, have
both just received iiuick louring, cor?,
tine machines, buying Iro.u J. L
Irvine's agency.
I S P ArrptI nt l.n,'nmhA vn in thp
city today closing a deal for the sale of
his farm to a Mr. Buehl, who recently
arrived. The nlnce consist of 41 acres,
and the consideration is t&00.
Heavy tax payments:
Niagara Lumber Co. $139 6S; Jos. R
Perene and Wm. Cloud $130.37; S. H.
Clevenger $110.90; Mrs. P. J. Prrter
i2S3 49; John Geiser-dorfer $125.60;
Stephen Freerksen $275.26; C. G.
Nofsiger $155.55, H. B. dpr"nger
$108.83; J. C. Porter and wife $201.95;
Claus Schoal $102.85; Geo. Gibbons
$113.05; W. B. McCorroick & wife
$107.14; Wells Fargo Co $733.60; Geo.
Taylor $198.52. G. E. Warner $205.45;
Carl Grell $471.30.
Transcript on appeal filed by Gale S.
Hill in Tubbs agt. Eugene & Eastern
Ry. Co.
In estate of Milton Hale, inventory
of Lincoln county property filed: 410.62
acres valued at $410.
Heavy tax payments.
Wrightman Rros. $130.93, W. C.
Burns $117.49. Cvrus Havnes S122.80.
Georgians Forster $111.60, LydiaSettle
mier $139.61, Niagara Timber Co.
$139.68, J. W. Richardson $141.23, B.
H. Irvine $150.28.
Notice Glen M. .Tunkin. dem..
candidate for sheriff.
Most of the offices keDt onen Wash
ington's birthday for the accommodation
of people.
Hew Suit: -
DolHe Knowland ag Joe Knowland.
for divorce. Marriage July 22. 1907.
Charges drunkenness, cruel, vicious
jealousy, vile and degrading names,
assaults and cruelty. $25 a month ali
mony is asked and the custody of son,
aged 3a years. Both reside in Leba
Deeds recorded:
Mattie Moist to Mary E. Moist 8
bv 150 feet Lebanon
C. F. Moist to D. A. Reeves 4
acres Lebanon
C. E. Moist to Lebanon irregular
O. L Scott to Elza Scott half lot
JakeMarguth to HarrisburgCamp
ju. w. a. ngnc to erect and lor
ever maintain a second story on
building of grantor
b. Moist to W. E. Fitzgerald
P. . E AI? 1IVF
vc hi acres ioo
C. F. Moist to Jos. E. Moist 2 17
acres..., 500
Prof. Harold Weider, of the Foster
scf.ool, is down on a Washington birth
day trip. He will return in the morn-:
ing horseback from Lebanon. j
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. H. Ralston left
this afternoon on a trip to Denver, on -electrical
supply business. They will
return by way of Salt Lake City.
Dr. Cole, of Scio, has been in the city
on a visit with his daughter, Mrs. Fred
Veal, and family. i
In the Circuit Court of the State of .
Oregon for Linn county. In the mat-
ter of the application of Thomas J. I
Jackson, to register title to the fol-
lowing described land, to-wit: Be-
ginning at a point N. S9 degrees W.
33.00 chains distant from the N. E.
corner of the N. W. lA of section 21
in Tp. 14 S. R. 4 W., Willamette Me-
ridian, Linn County, Oregon; thence
N. 89 degrees W. 33.00 chains, along Susan Martin, Marvin Martin and
the North line of sections 20 and 21 in Travis Martin, Plaintiffs, to register
said Tp. and R., thence S. 0 degrees the title to the following described
25 minutes W. 40.05 chains to the real property, to-wit: The Donation
South line of the N. E. A of section Land Claim of Agnes B. Courtney
20 in said Tp. and R.. thence S. 89 Not. No. 2610, Claim No. 43 in Sec
degrees E. 33.00 chains, thence N. ' tions 15. 16. 21 and 22 in Tn. 14 S R
0 degrees 25 minutes E. 40.05 chains '
'"A"?: P'nt ot bi,?".im.n.F' containing conveyed by deed recorded in Book
132.165 acres. Plaintiits, vs D. S. E. of the Deed Records of Linn
Smith, Fred C. Jackson, and all whom County, Oregon, at page 612 therein;
it may concern, Defendants. aiso the Donation Land Claim of
To All Whom it may Concern: I Isaac B. Courtney. Not. No. 7612 in
Take notice that on the 17th day of Sections 21 and 22, Tp 14 S R 2
January, A. D. 1912 an application w., W. M. Oregon; also the North
was filed by Thomas J. Jackson in the east K of the S. E. of Section 21
Circuit Court of the State of Oregon and Lot 3 of Section 22, Tpi 14 S R
for Linn County, for initial registra- 2 W. W. M., Oregon, all of said prop
tion of the title to the land above de- erty lying and being in Linn County,
scribed. State of Oregon.
Now unless you appear on or before vs
the 24th day of February, A. D. 1912, E. W. Langdon and' Marv McKerchcr
and show cause why such application and All Whom it may concern, de
shall not be granted, the same will fendants.
De taucn as contessea, ana a aecree
will be entered according to the pray
er of the application, and you will be
forever barred from disputing same.
(L S.) W. L. MARKS.
C. C. BRYANT, Clerk.
Applicant's Attorney.
First publication Jan. 26, 1912, last
Feb. 23. 1912.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned administrator of the estate
ot Mary Cady, deceased, has filed his
final account in estate with the
County Clerk of Linn County, Ore
gon, and the County Court of said
county has fixed Monday the 26th day
of February, 1912, at the County Court
room at the hou rot" one o'clock p. m.
of said day for hearing said account
and the settlement of said estate. Dat
ed Jan. 23. 1912.
L. M. CURL, Administrator.
Af.y. for Administrator.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been by the County
Court of Linn County, Oregon, ap
pointed Executor of the last Will and
Testament and Estate oi James Free
man, deceased. All persons having
claims against said estate are hereby
required to present the same to the
undersigned at the office of L. M.
Curl, in Albany. Oregon, with proper
vouchers thereior. within six months
of the date hereof.
Dated thi? lt dav of Fchrunrv, 1912.
U M. CURL, Executor.
Attorney for Executor.
Physician and Surgeon
Albany, Oregon
Calls made in city and country.
Phone, Main 33.
In the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for the County of Linn. De
partment No, 2.
Vada Peterson, Plaintiff, vs. Oscar
Peterson, Defendant.
To Oscar Peterson, the above named
In the Name of the State of Oregon,
You are hereby notified and required
to be and appear in said Court in said
suit, and answer the complaint of the
plaintiff on file therein, on or before
the 3rd day of February, 1912, and you
are hereby further notified that if you
tan to appear and answer said com
plaint as aforesaid, for want thereof,
the plaintiff will take a decree against
you for the relief prayed for in said
complaint, to-wit:
A decree of said court dissolving the
bonds of matrimony now existing be
tween you and said plaintiff.
This Summons is served upon you
by publication for six consecutive
weeks prior to the said 3rd day of
February, 1912, in the Albany Demo
crat, a newspaper published in the
City of Albany, Linn County, Oregon,
and of general circulation weekly in
said county, by order of the Honorable
J. N. Duncan, judge of the County
Court of Linn County, Oregon, which
said order was made on the 18th day
of December, 1911. And the said
County Judge, in said order for the
publication of this summons upon you,
has prescribed said 3rd day of Febru
ary, 1912, as the time on or before
which you shall appear and answer
the said complaint in said suit.
The date of the first nublieatinn nf
this summons in this said newspaper
jjecemoer na, lyn.
Attorney for Plaintiff.
Notice is hereby given that the un-'
dersigned guardian of the estate of
Daisy D. Darby, incompetent, pur
suant to the order of the County
1 -uur oi me ataie ot uregon tor Linn
I County made and entered in the mat-
, ter of the estate and guardianship of
said incompetent on the 13th riav of
Vi.amKa- 1011 .'II -1l i
.,u,uimti, i?u win sen, at private
sale, to the highest bidder, for cash in
hand, from and after the 22nd day of
January, 1912, the undivided one-third
I mterest 01 sa'd incompetent in and to
the following described real property.
to-wit: Beginning at the Northeast
corner of the Northwest quarter of
Section 2, in Township 10 South,
Range 1 West of the Willamette Me- "
ridian, Oregon, and running thence
South 97 rods; thence West 160 rods;
thence North 97 rods; thence East
160 rods to the place of beginning,
containing 97 acres, all lying and be
ing in Linn County, State of Oregon.
Said sale will be made subject to con
firmation by said County Court, and
5 wm ,D.e received by the under-
a'sucu m nis uome near scio, in Linn
Coun'y. Oregon.
HFW,TT cn-v- 'V ,'.
V. . & bUX .. Guardian. '
"rneys tor Guardian.
In the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for
Linn County. Depart-
ment No. 2.
2 W., W. M., Oregon, except 10 acres
Take Notice, that on the 10th day
of January, A. D. 1912, an applica
tion was filed by Susan Martin, Marv
in Martin and Travis Martin, in the
Circuit Court of Linn County, Ore
gon, for initial registration of the
title to the lands above described.
Now unless you appear on or before
the 10th day of February. 1912. and
show cause why such application shall
not De granted, Hie same will be taken
as confessed and a decree will be
entered according to the praver of the
applicati'on, and you will be forever
barred from disputing the same.
(L. S.) W. L. MARKS,
L. M. CURL, Applicant's Atty.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned Jennie E. Achcson has been
by the County Court of Linn County,
Oregon, duly appointed executrix of
the last will and testament of A. M.
Acheson, late of said county, de
ceased. All persons having claims
against the estate of said deceased are
hereby required to pr t the same
with proper voucher., to the under
s.;:ned, at her home in the City of nl
ban. Linn County. Oregon, within
six months from the date of this
Date' this 24th day of November,
HEWITT & SOX. Executrix.
Attorneys for Executrix.