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About Albany democrat. (Albany, Or.) 1900-1912 | View Entire Issue (May 31, 1912)
ALBANY WEEKLY DEMOCRAT
WHAT IS A BANK DEPOSIT?
From Banking Reform.
The deposits in the banks arc 16
The money in the batiks amounts to
lyi billion dollars; the money outside
the banks, 2 billion 3', billion of
motley in the whole country.
Hank deposits, then, are more than
ten times as large as the banks' mon
ey holdings; they are nearly five times
as large as the total stock of money in
For every dollar the banks owe
their depositors they have less than
a dime in money.
Hank deposits arc not money.
What, then, is a bank deposit?
Only one dollar in twenty of the
deposits the banks receive every day
(they run about a million a day) arc
in money. All the rest arc in the form
of orders or promises to pay money.
If you go to your bank and borrow
$I,(KX) the bank credits you with $1,000
on its books. This is a deposit. If
you drak a check against this deposit
for $1,000 to pay the mortgage on
your home, the man who gets your
cheek puts it in his bank. This is a
If you are a manufacturer, you get
from a customer, in payment for
goods, his written promise to pay you
the amount in ninety da;s. You put
this note in your bank, which credits
you with the amount less interest.
This is a deposit. Or, you draw an
order on your customer to pay you
the amount in ninety (lays; he "ac
cepts" the draft; you put it in your
bank. This is a deposit.
In such ways the great bulk of
bank deposits arise. Modern business
makes actual money of less and less
importance in the exchange ot goods
between producers and consumers.
Nine-tenths of all our business is
now done with bank credit.
No bank is ever in a position to pay
any largo number of its depositors
on demand cash in full. Hut eery
sound bank in n sound banking system
has its icso'.::ce in such form that il
can obtain cr.jii on short notice 15
meet tli2 most cxtrao'iii v demands
of its depositors.
Kvcry great commercial nation,
with the exception of the United
States, has provided a means where
by sound banks can always convert
prime assets into currency.
A GREAT SUPPOSITION.
No man is more tit for the honor
ut llaltiiuore than Woodrow Wilson.
Hut suppose there should be a dead
lock, with many ballots and no signs
of agreement. The dull routine of
voc counting and the long hours of
strain would lessen the tenacity with
which the delegations cling to their
favorites. The waning hours would
lessen the hope of lifting a favorite
son to the coveted goal.
In such an hour, suppose a full
lunged delegate of noble mien should
take the platform. Suppose he should
"(lentleuH'ii, I am here to present
a new name to this convention. If
you ask me from what state he hails,
I answer that he is from the loins of
the great commonalty. He is a man
who never dodges, a man who never
.sidesteps, a man who never retreats,
lie is tin! man "ho came out of the
west with a new charter of Democ
racy, who presented its living issues
to the American people, who has de
fended them from unpopularity to
Vopul.irity through sixteen long
years of conllict, and who has lived
to see (tot only one, but two caudi
dates ot the opposing party advocat
lug the progressive principles Unit lie
then proposed, and lias the profound
satisfaction of beholding millions ot
Republicans following those candi
dates on the advanced ground on
which he lon,i ago planted himself,
and then some. lientleineu. I pre
sent the man from whom Theodore
Roosevelt stole all his best policies,
the man from whom the progressive
Republicans of the nation drew their
inspiration, the man who is not Ne
braska's, but the first private citizen
of the republic."
Who knows what might happen?
CLOSE FISTED LAWS
Public: The law might call it a
crime to cat bercakfaM before noon,
and punMi perons for doing it.
This would make the act of early
krc.ikf.isting a crime in your lawyer's
professional vocabulary. Hut would
it really be a crime? Conversely the
law might not forbid murder of child
ren, might even allow rewards for it,
not he yonrlawycr's professioual vo
cabulary. Hut wouldn't it be a crime
nevertheless? Possibly you think
these instances fanciful. They arc
not. Look over the list of taritl
crimes, crimes by law, and you will
find parallels in abundance for laws
'aaaintt breakfasting earlier than
noon; consider the grinding of little
children up into big dividends in fac
tories, and you have non-criminal
ckild-intirdcr in awful abundance. Are
mi ot forced, then, to say that except
fur technical legal purposes the law
is iot the teit of crime.
A GOOD ONE
The people of this part of the val
ley should bcK'H to appreciate the fact
tliat they arc uoinii to be I'iven a
hitfh-grade Chautauqua performance
tins year, one worth coining across
the state to see and enjoy. Jt will be
one to make life in IJryant's Park tor
ten days a continual round of in
struction and enjoyment. Special ed
ucational features are being arranged.
1 here will be domestic science teach
ers, Bible study instructor of undis
puted fitness, etc., besides the regular
program of talent, which is being se
cured. The opening event will be on the
night of July 4th, when the Chicago
Uperatic Lo., every member a star,
will give a concert, forming the close
of a big 4th of July celebration, This
company will also be the attraction
on the afternoon of the next Tiny, and
in the evening,
Talent is being looked for for the
On Sunday the 7th Dr. William
Spnrgeon, of Kngland, will deliver
the address, a great attraction. Me is
a cousin of the celebrated Chas.
Spnrgeon, himself a fine orator.
Judge Frank I'. Sadler, of Chicago,
will speak on crimes, etc., on the fcth
and 12th, a noted criminologist.
Fred Kmerson Brooks, a well
known poet and humorist, will be the
special attraction of the 9th.
On the 10th the Cambridge Play
ers, in song and drama, will give a
first -class performance.
On the lllh iMcLormick and Bronte,
Scottish entertainers, will be a big
I he I roubadours will appear on the
12th and 13th, something great in the
1'or Sunday the 14th and closing
day a special effort has been made for
a drawing card, not yet filled.
I he grounds will be put in splen
did shape, a garden spot, and tenters
should he on hand early alter space,
according to taste.
N THE CITY.
The new president of the Oregon
Klcetric, Jos. II. Young, has been in
the city today. Like his predecessor,
Carl Grey, Mr. Young is an everd.-.
kind ol a fellow, who meets yo-.i on
i-.'vel ground in a spirit of fellowship.
This was Mr. Young's first trip here.
uiul he has been pleased with he sit-
uahou and the appearance of the Hub.
vYell, the Hub likes Mr. Young, also.
Mr, Young arrived from hujjene
I;, st evening in an auto, aecoiupam jd
In Chief Flighted L. B. Wicker slum,
Chas. H. Carey, attorney, W. K. Co
man, general freight agent and Carl
Grey jr. The parly has been spending
the day circulating among our people,
after making a trip early this morning
down to the gravel pit.
Besides seeing Albany people the
men have had plenty of their own bus
iness to look after, the city and vicin
ity being full of men pushing Oregon
9 The passenger depot plans have not
been completed yet. but arc being got
tfii ready, when the contract will be
let, probably within a week. Plans
were made, but were corrected, and
are being rearranged. Depend upon
it Albany will have a depot that will
be a credit to the city. The O. Li.
never does a poor. job.
The track towards Albany is now
laid to just the other side of the San
tiam. and Mr. Wiekershain thought
the rails would reach Albany in about
a week, when it will take about two
weeks to get things ready tor the cars;
but il will probably be the tirst of
liiU before trains are running regu
larly. Ol particular interest to Albany
people lii l'K' statennut of Mr. Young
th;i( the C lear Lake power project will
be pushed, a big (lung for future oper
ations. Rev. Crntchfield Here,
Rev. Junie Allen I'nittH'hfield is in
the city on his :iv to North Yakim;:,
f.-r a visit with his son 1 lviu. II.'
lias b'-en down in Mevieo and Califor
nia Ye;ns :lo r x; piMor of a
church in Mexico. Mr. Crutchlield.
among other thing-., has ii-sucd a
book ol poems, full of good tilings.
He was a resident t of Albany for
awhile, leaving here right years ago.
His pieseut home is Chicago, to which
he will soon return, by way of the
The Albany Jewelers.
F. M i'.ench, president of the state
iewclerv' association, F. G. Will, L.
V. Ross and C". I). Anderson, Al
bany jewelers, went to Corvallis yes
terday in the French auto, to confer
with Corvallis' lour jewelers in refer
ence to the coming session of the state
icwelers' aMi.tlion, to convene in
Portland. They had a good ride, and
a pleasant visit with the Corvallis
men of the business. This afternoon
Mr. French went to Fugenc for a
conference with the jewelers there,
anxious to have a big representation
from the valley, in the interest of the
In estate of Canrad Schuebel, idle
of real estate confirmed.
Final account approved in estate of
M. V. Koonti.
Demurrer filed by L. M. Curl in
Stoops agt. Martin.
C. A. Clem to T. 11. Cain. 5 acres
13 4 V $ 215
Alex I.ochcad to A. G. Carsner,
3 cre, 2500
CITY COUNCIL IN
The regular meeting of the city
council was held last night with all
ohieers and couneilmen present. Hills
were allowed as follows:
VV. S. Weaver $7.50; Albany Sand
& Gravel Co. $20.50; Kyle KanilT
$17.30; Peter Riley $15; E. II. Horsky
SI 1.90; Liberty Coal & Ice Co. $11.00;
Mayor and Couneilmen one quarter
$65, Hugh Fisher $33, Geo. Doolcy
$1.50, F. E. Van Tassel, $93.75; Al
bany Transfer Co. $4.15; special police
W. F. Howard, $2, M. Bilyeu. $2.
Fred Titman $73.84, Chas. Jewel!
Continued Western Clay Co. $140,
S. P. Co. $28.60, A. G. Long $36.
Street Superintendent Ries recom
mended the following improvements:
Curbs Fast and west sides Lyon
between F'irst and Water; east and
west side Broadalbin between First
Walks and curbs. West side Mont
gomery between 8 and 9. Norh side
Ninth between liaker and Montgom
ery, east side liaker between 8 and 9.
North side 6th west of film, south
side 3rd, Thurston and Lafayette; all
both sides 1st, Montgomery to Main.
The committee on tire and water re
ported that many pieces of property
were offered for sale for engine hous
es at the east and west ends, but
made no recommendation, though ap
pointed for that purpose.
The matter of hose was ordered re
ferred, whereupon Councilman Lyons
made a speech on protecting what we
have instead of getting excited over
new things. He said our lire depart
ment is mostly in name. The ways
and means committee was direccd to
report in writing.
Mr. llulbcrt said, that, as a mater
of fact, the department had been im
proved, both engines being overhauled
and considerable new hose bought
during the past two years.
The city engineer was reported to
have prepared estimates of cost of
paving 3rd street two blocks, with
concrete, $4939.49. Resolutions were
Petition of I. T. Long et al., asked
that Water street be paved with gravel
bitulithic from the bridge between
Oak and Sherman to Lafayette. Re
ferred to committee on streets and
An ordinance was passed providing
for the estimated cost of pavement
on First street with gravel bitulithic
from Montgomery to Main street.
Total estimated cost is $24,263.27. An
other ordinance was at once passed
providing for the receipt of bids for
The new plumbing ordinance was
continued without reading.
The matter of Culverts on Fourth,
Fifth and First streets was referred to
the committee on streets and public
property with power to act.
The street superintendent was di
rected to have sewer on Railroad
street extended to river.
The matter of the Baker street sew
er was referred to the city engineer
to report, with plans, at the next meet
ing. Councilman Simpson called up the
6lh street pavement, and suggested it
was time to act in some way, but af
ter considerable discussion no action
was taken. An uncertain grade this
side of Lafayette is causing trouble,
one that must be settled before pave
ment. A resolution was then presented
providing for pavement of 6th street,
Washington to liaker street, and was
The proposed Water street pave
ment was again taken up, and the need
of pavement presented by Mr. Wood,
Councilman Lyons, J. W. Uammel,
Andrew Johnson and Mr. Arnold.
The Mayor complained of a very
bad walk al Madison and Ninth, which
the committee promised to attend to.
Silk Hose Sale.
Over $1,1X10.00 worth of Ladies' Silk
Hose on sale Friday and Saturday at
Chambers' & McCune's. If you'll take
time to investigate, the values offered
are at least one-third less than any
other store can offer. Volt can buy
Silk Hose for the price of cotton.
Women have expressed Uieir sur
prise at such a stock of silk hose
25c for lUack Silk foot hose; 39c tor
Black or Tat Silk Hose, exactly the
same as other stores ask 50c for; $1.00
pair for the same silk hose as other
stores ask S1..MI tor; m niaoK, tan,
white, pale blue, pink, lavender, car
dinal rose and Nile. Think of this
assortment of colors. It pays to make
A Boy's Broken Nose.
A school boy today broke his nose
I m a peculiar manner. Koliert Mngic-
ton and some other boys were playing,
as boys do. when lie mane a piunge
ionvard. striking another boy full
force nose tirst. The proboscis
cracked. Young Singlrton was taken
home and Or. II. K. Wallace was
called setting the bone.
J. It. Hradshaw to J. R. Shaw, 40
Ministerial registration, V. A. Elk
ins and Michael J. Gilligan.
Marriage license: Kenton 11. Mer
rill, aged 20. born in Mich., and Hazel
K. Pfeiffer. age 1, born in Oregon,
both of Albany.
Kange of temperature 66-39.
I he river 4. leet.
Prediction: probobly fair tonight
A good many have been wondering
what Nutting will do. Just now he
has the opening of a real estate of
fice in view. He has a notarial seal
ready, and is bound to be busy at
something after a vacation.
Councilman J.-It. Simpson is car
rying his riitht arm in a sling, tne
result of a cranky crank on his auto
J. W. Cusick & Co., bankers, yes
terday increased their capital stock
from $50,000.jU to $75,OUU)U The
company was established Feb. 10,
1892, with a capital of $20,000.00, which
has increased as the needs of the busi
ness required to the present figure.
This bank has always been con
ducted in a conservative way, aiming
to be a strength to tlie community in
any financial trouble, leaving always
the speculative profits, remembering
the day of payment, and has the con
fidence ot the people ot tins part ot
Judge Dimick Suffocated.
Salem, Ore., May 22. Judge J. R.
Dimick, of Oregon City, was' suffo
cated to death a a fire which destroyed
his mothers home at Hubbard, l)
miles south of Salem, today. Judge
Dimick was a member of the law firm
of Morehouse, Richardson and Dim
ick, of Portland, in 1902-4 he prac
ticed law at Salem. He was a broth
er of Mayor Grant B. Dimick, of Ore
gon City, and of Ralph Dimick, the
famous football ployer, who leaped
from a hospital window and died in a
delerium in Portland in October.
Judge Dimick was 44 years of age,
and unmarried. Details of the trag
edy as ascertained here are meagre.
When neighbors arrived at the
burning structure, Dimick was seen
inside, but the tloor gave way and the
rescuers were prevented from enter
ing the house. Dimick had removed
considerable furniture and is believed
to have gone back in an effort to save
more when dames blocked the exit.
Albany will have some June brides.
Not a drunk for nearly a month.
Albany's lawns are now in their
Prospects of more white shoe wea
ther. Is there such a thing as paving fe
ver? At this time President Taft must
The man without any troubles
should be put on a pedestal.
The Hub's 4th will have another
glorious spoke to it.
Roosevelt seems to know how to
use the big stick some more.
Teddy says he has got it cinched,
and could have done anyway, without
No man should ever be allowed to
occupy the chair of president more
than two terms. One is enough.
Wonder if Congressman Hawley
is working tirelessly for that extra
$10,000 for the Albany po.
The state of Washington captured
some mighty fine Albany cows. We
need more to take their place.
Albany has its hands full of pave
ment for this year, but East Water
street is certainly entitled to a stretch
of it also.
The simpler the wedding the better.
Mr. Young also looks good to Al
Really much political is scandal
ous. The people arc ruling, and Oregon
set the pace.
Wonder if President Taft has his
ar to the ground - et?
These days the president is practi
ally nominated by the people.
Now for X. J. Pet. T. R. beats
W. T. and gets the d n.
Tillamook boasts of 57 varieties of
:Iams, and yet it never shuts up.
liaker lias a four year old girl who
an read and spell, lict Albany has
W. J. B. continues to draw the big
gest crowds ot any ot tuem. mat
By the way Taft also says he is
sure to win. Even if nominated he
The people are opposed to him.
With roses and strawberries, lawns.
lush and lusty and the birds singing
for joy, these are wonderful days.
The world likes the plain everyday
fellow who gets down where you are
and doesn't hold his head so high
it takes a ladder to get up to him.
Sec. of Ag. Wilson was turned
down hard by the Presbyterians. It
won't do for Fresbytcrian deacons
to attend brewers' conventions.
The following letters remain in the
Albanv, Ore., postofnee uncalled for
May 23. 112. Persons desiring any
of these letters should call for adver
tised letters, giving the date:
Mr. I.. A. Beech. Mrs. G. E. Bing
ham. Miss Ada Blump, Mr. J. R. Car
rol, B. F. Orr, P. Salus. Mr. C. W.
Watson. Harry G. Warren, Mr. D. P.
FOR SALE. Farm of 20 acres, one
and a half miles from Albany, new
7-room house and barn, running
water, all year, give immediate pos
session with crops. Terms, half
down and balance in easv payments.
Inquire at 330 S. Main St. 31
ALBANY TO HAVE
THE BIGGEST 4TH OF
IN ITS HISTORY
That Albany will have the biesest
celebration on the 4th of July in its
history is undoubtedly a fact. After
talking with the committee. Mavor
Gilbert, and Messrs. Schmitt, Young
and Cusick, who returned from Por
landlast night, running over with en-
President Young, of the Oregon
Electric, was seen, and hcartilv en
dorsed the idea of makinir the 4h
of July an opening one for the Ore
gon Electric. By that time trains will
be running regularly into Albany. He
reported the prospects of the rails
being laid to the city by the 27th of
May. A mile or more a day is now
being made. W. E. Coman, of the
traffic department promised to begin
the publicity part at once and push it.
President Young and other officials
will be here Tuesday to look over
the held ' personally.
Ma yor Gilbert also conferred with
the Southern Pacific, seeing Superin
tendents Fields and Martin, who also
promised to assist in the celebration
and have some of the prominent S. P.
officials here. The road will run ex
cursion trains to the city on all its
roads. At hrst it was suggested that
it was rather presumptions to ask
S. P. men to assist in a big Oregon
Electric ocpning, but the occasion was
nevertheless appreciated. Albany
wants the roads to work together, so
far as this city is concerned.
Chairman Fletcher, of the general
committee, will now get busv prepar
ing attractions for the great event,
and it w ill be extensively advertised.
The 4th will be a triple event, the
foimal opening ot the Chautauqua, :h
opening of the Oregon Electric and a
fj .ii' .al cele1 ration of the glorious 4th
FIRST HOME BERRIES
N THE MARKE
The first home strawberries in the
season, seen by the Democrat from
Linn county, were some fine ones
from Brownsville, which probably has
the honor of being first in the market.
Last year Lebanon carried off the
It is one worthy of notice. The
home product seems so far superior to
the berry that is imported it deserves
special mention. The color is deeper,
and the flavor is more pronounced.
From now on the hunt will be for
home berries, so popular with every
Kenton B. Merrill and Miss Hazel
Pfeiffer were married this forenoon,
at the residence of Mr. Bert Francis,
Rev. Geselbracht officiating. It was
entirely private. The groom is a son
of E. A. Merrill, now at Ashland, and
the bride, a native of this city, is the
popular daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Mr. and Mrs. Merrill left this after
noon for Portland on their bridal trip.
There was a tire alarm last evening,
caused by a small building at the east
end catching lire.
Xot Eugene, but Corvallis, high
school lias invited Dr. White to de
liver he annual address.
Don't forget to see Riley Lobaugh
about one of those Titanic books,
The fineral of Mrs. Yod?r. mar this
city, yesterday was one of the largest
country funerals ever held near here.
The burial was in the city cemetery.
Salem and Albany high will play the
last high school game of the season
li.-ie tomorrow afternoon, on th; col
lege campus grounds, beginning at
3:30. Admission 25 cents. Sec a good
Through the courtesy of Editor
Page, the Democrat was run off yes
terday on the Herald press. The ma
chinist from the American Type
Founders Company has completed the
work of installing the press m the
Democrat office and the new type is
expected by the last of this week.
The O. A. C. rhododendron ex.
takes place tomorrow.
The Portland coast team continues
down in the cellar.
It took three Portland policemen
yesterday to arrest one little Jap.
Former Linn Co. Man.
A. W. Bulock. a prominent dairy
man of Goldendale, Washington, re
turned home this morning after at
tending the Burkhart sol cof Jerseys
this week. Mr. Bullock- is a former
Linn county man. residing here 20
years ago on the Jim Archibald place
near Tangent. He was very favorably
impressed with the wonderful prog
ress made here since he leit and en
joyed his visit here immensely.
The Riverside Farm
ED. SCHOK.L. ronrlelor
Breeder and Importer of 0. 1. C. Hog
S. C. Whita and Buff Legaorns, W.
P. Recks, Liht Brahmas, R. C.
Rhode Island Reds, Whit
Cochin Bantams, M . B.
Turkeys, Whu- rr.i -'
dan Gnu, I'm
Winner ot 17 pritee and 2X oa Pmltrj
at the Lewis .Clars. fair.
Et Season Stock for Saks
Pboce, Farmers K R. T. D. No
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned has been by the County
Court oi Linn County, Oregon, duly
appointed administratrix of the estate
of Henry VV. Settlemire, deceased, late
of Tangent, Linn County, Oregon. All
persons having claims against said
estate are hereby notified to present
the same to the undersigned at Tan
gent, Oregon, within six months from
this date duly verified as by law re
quired. Dated this 1st day of May, 1912.
WEATHERFORD & WEATHER
FORD. Attys. for Admrx.
In the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for Linn County, Department
In the matter of the application of
Gustav Hesse, plaintiff, to register
title to the following described real
estate, to-wit: Beginning at the S.
W. corner of Block No. 3, in the
Eastern Addition to the City of Al
bany, Oregon, and running thence
northerly on the western boundary
line of said block 50 feet; thence east
early on a line paralel with the south
ern boundary line of said Block, 134
feet, to a point mid-way between the
eastern and western boundary lines of
said block; thence southerly on a line
parallel with the western boundary
line of said block W leet, to the south
ern boundary line of said block;
thence westerly on the southern
boundary line of said block 134 feet,
to the place of beginning, all situate,
lying and being in Albany, Linn Coun
ty, Oregon, vs. All Whom it may
TO ALL WHOM IT MAY CON
CERN: Take notice, that on the 12th day
of April, A. D. 1912, an application
was filed by the said Gustav Hesse,
in the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon, for Linn County, for initial
registration of the title to the land
Now unless you appear on or be
fore the 20th day of May, A. D. 1912,
and show cause why such application
shall not be granted, the same will be
taken as confessed, and a decree will
be entered according to the prayer of
the application, and you will be for
ever barred from disputing the same.
(L. S.) W. L, MARKS, Clerk.
By R. M. RUSSELL, Deputy.
L. M. CURL, Applicant's Attorney.
In the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for Linn County. Depart
ment No. 2.
In the matter of the application of
Pauline Jordan and Amelia Zuhls
dorf, plaintiffs to register title to the
following described real estate, to
wit: Beginning at the N. E. corner
of the D. L. C. of W. H. Basye, Not.
1625, in Tps. No. 10 and 11 S. R. No.
2 and 3 West of Will. Mer. Oregon,
and running thence N. 19 degrees 50
minutes East 11.70 chains; thence S.
64 degrees 30 minutes E. 11.94 chains;
thence S. 19 degrees 50 minutes W.
40.75 chains; thence N. 71 degrees
West 11.87 chains; thence N. 19 de
grees 50 minutes E. 30.37 chains, to
the place of beginning, containing
49.17 acre, more or less, in .Linn
County, Ore., vs. Louis Zuhlsdorf, F.
A. Works, E. L. Works, and all whom
it may concern, defendants.
TO ALL WHOM IT M AY CON
CERN: Take notice, that on the 12th day of
April, A. D. 1912, an application was
filed by the said Pauline Jordan and
Amelia Zuhlsdorf, in the Circuit Court
of the State of Oregon, for Linn Coun
ty, tor initial registration of the title
to the land above described.
Now unless you appear on or be
fore the 20th day of May. A. D. 1912,
and show cause why such application
shall not be granted, the same will
be taken as confessed and a decree
will be entered according to the pray
er of the application, and you will be
forever barred from disputing the
(L. S.I W. L. MARKS, Clerk.
Bv R. M. RUSSELL, Deputy.
L. M. CURL.
In the County Court of the State of
Oregon for Linn County.
In the matter of the Estate of James
To Agnes L. Vincent, widow of de
ceased, Agnes L. Vincent, daughter
of deceased, Henrv K. Vincent, Cor
delia Seymour, Grace Vincent, Harvey
Harris, Georgia Vincent, Caroline
Harris and all whem it may concern,
In the name of the State of Oregon,
you are hereby cited and required to
appear in the County Court ot the
State of Oregon, for the County of
Linn, at the court room thereof, at Al
bany, in said county, on Monday, the
3rd day of June, 1912, at one o'clock
in the afternoon of that day, tlicn and
there to show cause, if any, why the
administrator with the will annexed
of the estate of James Vincent, de
ceased, should not be granted author
ity to sell at private sale the following?
described real property, to-wit:
The Northeast quarter and the East
half of the Northwest quarter of Sec
tion 36, in Township 15 South, Range
2 East of the Willamette Meridian,
Oregon; and also the South half of
the Northeast quarter of Section 12,
in Township 15 South, Range 1 East
of the Willamette Meridian, Oregon,
and the East half of the West half
of Section 33, in Township 9, South,
Range 4 East of the Willamette Me
ridian, Oregon, all situated in the
Counties of Linn and Lane, State of
Oregon, as prayed for in the petition
of the administrator on file herein.
Witness the Hon. J. N. Duncan,
Judge of the County Court of the
State of Oregon for the Connty of
Linn, with the Seal of said Court af
fixed, this 17th day of April, A. D.
(Seal) W. L. MARKS, Clerk.
By R. M. RUSSELL, Deputy.