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About The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 18, 1903)
JLOCAL TRYOUT FOB SELECTION
OF ORATOR FOR OAO IN
Happened in College Armory Fri
day Nighl Withycombe Took
Second Place and Miss
v':' Canfield Third Many
The local oratorical contest oc
curred in the Armory Friday even
ing.. It resulted in the selection
.of Guy E. Moore as orator to rep
resent OAC in the state contest to
take place in Eugene March 13th.
Mr Moore also won a fifteen dollar
gold medal and fifteen dollars in
cash, hung up by the local oratori
cal association. John Withycombe
of Portland, . took second place,
securing a nine dollar, medal and
sine dollars in cash. Mies Elsie
Canfield of LaFayette took , third
place with a prize of six dollars in
cash and a six dollar medal.
The scenes incident to the con
test were a repetition of those in
the state contest in Corvallis ,two
rears ago and the local tryout last
year. A th msand people or more
were in the big auditorium. Per
haps eVery student in the ins'.itu
tion was present, and so were . hun
dreds of townspeople. The vari
ous literary societies occupied sec
tions to themselves, and made their
presence apparent by man5T a so
ciety yell. The evening was one
of those great college occisions
when iuteresi is universal. The
crowd in point of numbers and en
thusiasm was such as few if any
towns in Oregon cin turn
out, or accommodate. It was a
crowd incidential only to big edu
On the platform 'were seated
those in whom all interest was cen
tered." They wre. the orators,
each a champion of a college organ
ization. They were eight in num
ber, and each was pale with sup
pressed excitement and a determi
nation to strain every nerve to win.
Five were boys, and three, girls.
During a portion of the evening,
two of the chairs were vacant, due
to the' unusual fact that two of the
champions were in ill health.
These were Guy Moore, suffering
: 1 : . - j jni j n.
TVim luusiims auuoiauuviiic. scar
cely able to stand on account of
erysipelas in his lower limbs. Each
was however, in evidence at the
critical moment, Moore taking final
lienors and Cate acquitting him
self most creditably.
The first speaker was H. C. Dar-
Dy, 01 the rmladelpman society.
As he arose to ooen the contest, a
thousand pairs of eyes were leveled
at him, but he waded into his theme
with ardor and enthusiasm. His
subject was "Our Country's Mis
sion" and his speech a plea for the
maintenance of the principles of
the Decoration of Independence
and the constitution. He closed
with a , beautiful peroration, and
resumed bis seat amid a storm of.
Guy Moore, the ultimate, winner
was the second speaker. "Oliver
Cromwell" and his career and
achievements were hist heme. Sev
eral timeshis ailing throat com pelled
the yauog orator to stop and drink,
a glass of water , but he invariably
came up for another round, al
though when his closing sentences
were - safely; passed , his strength
was gone and he nad to leave tne
platform. He received a handsome
testimonial in the way of- applause,
as did also Miss Effie Michael, who
was third speaker. She discussed
the economic phase of capital and
labor in a paper of much merit,
exhibiting great familiarity with.
the relations of capital and labor
and the question incident thereto.
Her friends were proud of her. She
represented the Feronian society.
The fourth speaker wa3 . Miss
Jaunitrf Rosendorf, of the Sorosis
society.' Her subject was "William
Gladstone" and her paper was su
. ? .1 1 . 1 . 1 .
pero in inougai, Auction, styie ana
treatment, and its delivery, was
most excellent. She ; told of the
achievements of the great Com
moner, declaring that he climbed
the ladder of fame round by round.
until he reached the too, and then
stepped off in to the skies. Her effort
Las since been the subject of much
comment. She took first place in
John Witty of the Amicitians
was next on the programme. He
described with, good thought the
peculiarly favorable conditions
that serve to uplift and strengthen
the American citizen. The . vast
opportunities for men to rise . from
inwiv tn influential oositions were
emphasized as factors in the- Mak
ing of American Citizens," which
was the- speakers theme. His
paper was thoughtful and excel
"Stephen A. Douglas" was the
subieoti of the oration of Mts Can
field." winner of third place. She
told of his pnwers and how, in the
critical moments oi 'th&J nation,
they were thrown with all their
prodigious force into the balances
on the side of Lincoln, who had
been his late antagonist, both in
memorable debate acd the race
for presidency. She made a splen
did case for the Little Giant, and
closed amid the enthusiastic yells
of her society and applouse by the
. John Withycombe, wasrepresen
tine the student bodyl His sub
ject was identical with that of the
winner. With fine presence, ex
cellent voice and graceful -gesture,
he told of theacbevements oiCrgm.
well. He declared that in spite
of the contradictions in his characr
ter the Protector was withal to , be
ranked as a defender and apostle of
liberty. He closed in a peroration
that was thrilliBg in i;s effect on
the. audience, over which adeep
hush rested till the speaker, was
again in his saat when a big burst
of applause told how. favorably the
effort had been received.
Claud Cate closed the programme
with an oration touching the Am
erican attitude in' China, His
paper was especially ; agreeable in
its originality, -and brought out
various interesting facts with refer
ence to condition in-' China. His
effort wa9.a plea for maintenance
of the integrity of the celestial em
pire. He Was generously applauded.
Other features of the programme
werevocsl- foks by Mrs Pernot,
Miss Mable Cronise arid Mr Hers e,
and a piano duet by Misses Stewart
and Davenport. '
Bedlam broke loos3 when the
judges retired. For a dozen min
utesthe pandemonium of yells was
as continuous as it was damaging
to weak nerves." When thedeclsions
were announced, Moore and Withy
combe were carried from the plat
form, on. the shoulders of their
Orators to represent the other in
stitutions in the association, were
chosen in a similar contest at each
institution the same evening. With
their "subjects, they are as follows:
H. B. Densmore, State University,
"The Voice of Labor," O. M. Hickey
Albany College, "Arbitration the
Better way" M. L Barnet, "Pacific
University, "The Western Type,"
E. E. Meresee, Willamette' Univer
sity, "The Dignity of Labor," W.
R. Rutherford, Monmouth College,
"The Western Type,' E. A, Smith
McMinnville College, -'A Homeless,
Nation," Miss Lucy Gause,' Pacific
College, subject not given.
Dallas, Tex., Feb. 12. Recently
some society ladies of Dallas, who
are promoting a festival for the Co
lombia reception, to raise a fund for
the Free Kindergarten, wrote to a
number of promineet women, a
mong them Mrs.' Jefferson Davis
and Mrs.. Theodore Roosevelt, to
contribute gifts that could be sold
in aid of the fund. Mrs. Davis sent
a costly and exquisite handkerchief,
handworked and with her. mono-;
gram adorning it, The gift was ac
cepted unanimously- at a meeting j
held on Saturday last.
At, today's meeting Mrs. Roose
velt's gift was presented and , con
sidered. The ladies, with a few ex
ceptions, all expressed indignation
at what they called1 "a cheap, racky,
eatton, . , machine-made . . handker-
chief,"" that sells at ten cents ;
straight . or . three for a quarter in
the s'.ores of Dallas. A motion to
return it to Mrs. Roosevelt - caused
spirited,. discussion, but it finally
prevailed by Ia,rge, majority and
unless it shall be rescinded at a fu
ture meeting' which is ardly prob
able, the "botton souvenir" will
soon be back, in the WJhjte House.
Our store - will close at 7 p. m,
during January, February and
March, Saturday evenings excepted
"... -, - J. H. Harris.- -
A Rose Bud.
A rose bud grows by the garden wall
A rosebud sweet and chaste,
With waxen petals drenched with dew'
' And a heart of gold encased.
The pearly light of the silver moon.
Had lent its witching power,
: And a melting pink from the sunset's
.glow,:C- .- '
Slept near the heart of the flower.
The misty light of the waning moon,
The gems from the quean of the year,
, The pejals.sno.w. the golden heart:
There's a dream of beauty here.
O! beautiful,5 fragrant rose bnd, white,
Drooping your graceful head,
How -soon - you'll fade,-your, petals
And you'll lie on the cold- earth,
The dream will be left, tho' the vision
fade,.- ' - ' '.
.. Your perfume will linger round,
The dust will be sacred where you lie
Entombed ih the dark damp ground
(The above lines are by - Miss Glas
ford, aged sixteen, and a freshman at
GEORGE WAGGONER NOT PER
MITTED TO RESIGN HIS
Yale Football Team Earned Fifty
Six: Thousand Dollars This
Season Two Million Dol
lar Fire Other News. .
Land Commissioner Richards to
day forwarded to Surveyor-General
Meldrum a letter advising him that
Secretary Hitchcock has : dismissed
G. E. Waggoner as, .chief clerk , of
the sarveyox-general'a office at Port
land', to date from. December 10
last. . Waggoner telegraphed, his
resignation :tq Commissioner Her
mann on December 5, and , the day
following Hermann accepted it by
wire. Hitchcock did not approve of
the, acceptance, and it was rendered
invalids The ; dismissal is . dated
back to the time when Waggoner
' fY '. !
deserted nis qmce wunoui aui.nor.i-
ty. - , , ...... ..
Waggoner s aismissal is based on
gross irregularities while acting as
chief clerk, as well as inefficiency
in the discharge of his duties. No
action has yet been taken in the case
of Surveyor-General Meldrum
though his dismissal is likely to be
ordered any day.
New Haven, Conn., Feb. 13.
The Yale Football Association held
its annual meeting last week and
elected the following officers for the
coming eeason : President and man
ager, Herbert C. Miller, of Bloom
inburg, N; Y.; assistant manager,
Edward E. Elbridge, Spaplding ot
Linn, Mass., and secretary,, James
J; Waring, Savannah, Ga.
Football at Yale, including put
ting up new stands, and repairing
old ones, cost $3o,322.65 last year,
but as - the annual receipts were
$5S,4oo.5o there was left a surplus
of $17,077.55. Manager ; Fox ex
plained the disposition of the sur
plus by stating that- about $7,ooo
would be handed over to the crew,
which cannot raise a cent of gate
money at its races, and about $2,-
5oo to the track team , which is also
non-sapporting. The. rest of. the
surplus is used to pay the running
expenses of the Yale field. ,
Rock Island, III., Feb. 12.
Storehouse No. A of the United
States government arsenal at Rock
Island was totally destroyed by fire
tonight between toe hours of b and
11. The loss 16 estimated by the
Commanding officer, Major Blunt,
to be $l,7oo,ooo. The building was
one of the largest in the arsenal end
contained l,ooo,oco rounds of Krag-J
Jorgensen ammunition and. tnpus
ands.of dollars worth of cavalry e
The hre started in the soutneast
corner of the structure at 8;10 and
assumed such proportions that the
fire departments from Davenport
and Rock Island were called in, but
the building was a total loss before
assistance arrived-and no further
efforts were made to eave the stores
r When , the . flames reached the,
magazine , there was a terrific ex
plosion and for,, the next ten min-
utes the fire-fighters were driven
back by the explosion of thousands,
of cartridges The falling wails
broke the ettctric connections' wi tn
the arsona) powerhouse and until
steam could ba - raiied- the ' fire de
partment, was without water. .
n The building, was constructed of
rimestone.'wa's 230 ' feet long, 100
feet wide and, was erected in 1882.
It was the main issuing station for
the entire Middle West, . and the
fire will deprive the army 01 a large
amount of stores which were intend
ed for immediate consumption. The
C. R. L & PZ sent : an,: engine. Over
their tracks to the scene ot tne fire
and pulled out a number of freight
ears ; loaded with., army- supplies
which were sidetracked near the
burning building. -:
The fire will be a total loss, as
the government never insures.
At 12 o clock another explosion
occurred, causing a great amount
of debris to fall in and compelling
the firemen to retreat for shelter-
The force' of the Rock Island
arsenal, has been working under
rush, orders for. several weeks. Fife
teen hundred men have been emr
ployed, and the officers in charge
have been advertising daily tor
'more machinists needed to carry
out the orders from the war depart-
. A bill will be sent into congress
at once asking for an appropriation
to rebuild, as the storehouse is -essential
to the work of the arsenal.
' Springfield, 111., Feb. 12. The
otofa can 0 fa t nil a v Kv a urttfl nf 4.3
to 1 adopted a joint resolution, in
1 favor of electing .United States sen
ators by direct vote 01 the people.
WISE CMUCK HOKSES
Save Masters from Destruction by
Sagacity and Sureness.
Instance Where Urate Instinct W
. Superior to Hainan IntelUs-enee
, Wonderful Feat of a Mali
Carrier' Bom. r
To most people it would seem to be
impossible that the horse, by nature
a denizen of a warm or at least a
temperate country, could thrive in
a wild state amid the rigors of a Can
adian climate. That this is possible
is shown by a recent incident, saya
the Chicago Chronicle. ' , '' ... '
A brace of moose hunters, who
were camping out in the woods in
the extreme north of Pontiac county,
thought they saw a wild, moose feed
ing in. the scrub near by. Some sci
entific' and, painf ul stalking was dUme
andjiist as rifles were being leveled
at the game it saved its ' life,, aidj
swrueu me nuniers Dy giving utter
ance to a decidedly equine neighing.
It was .then joined by a second
darkrcolored horse from the shadow
of the woods and this one also-proceeded
to browse upon, the twigs and
"branches. As soon . aa . the men
showed themselves, the pair dashed
back into the woods and disappeared.
The next day they narrated their
experience to a band of shanty men
and found that three or four of them
had also seen the pair of horses run
ning wild in the woods. At times the
pair were accompanied by a big, red
mare and a young foal.
The mare was recognized as one
abandpned in the woods two years
ago. The two horses are supposed
to be the team of a lumberman who
-"These animals have managed to
subsist upon the beaver meadows in
summer, and by browsing on twigs
in winter for several years. Who
knows but that there is a nucleus
here -for the. raising, of a drove -of.
hardy though perhaps stunted wild
horses such as tare found on the
Welsh mountains or in the-cold and
barren Shetland 'and Orkney islands
to the north of Scotland ?
The. wonderful sagacity, of horses
often, avails to prevent accidents in
those northern wilds , in the. early,
winter. For, instance, the writer
once started to drive down Bark lake
on new ice at nightfall. After ten
hours travel the horse, a very speedy
Norman thoroughbred, came to a
dead stop and refused to go for
ward. The beast had by her past actions
inspired such confidence in her intel
ligence that her driver, not daring to
attempt to turn in the pitchy dark
ness for fear of losing his bearings,
covered her with the sleigh robes and
stamped about on the ice near her all
tHrqugjh- -the longest night in his ex
perieiiv.fei .When morning came it revealed an
almost frozen man and horse, upon
the ice and open water just 30 feet
in front of them. At the mare's feet
was a man's ' toque or cap and a
man's body was frozen into the ice
four or five yards away.
; Experiment showed. that six feet
before the sleigh the ice was, after
the night's frost, only three., inches
thick. Had another step been taken
there would probably have been
rant on their uncertain foundation.
lAnd on these logs' laid singly end
to end were the marks of the : mail
man's horse's shoes. Over 30 feet of.
raging water in a night of Egyptian
darkness the . horse -had unfaltering
ly traversed that narrow patnway.
: So unhesitating had his movements
been that, the man on bis back was
all unconscious of his danger and un
aware of the fact that the bridge had
been carried away and that his beast
was doing the Blondin act upon a 1
swinging stringer. ,
-There was not a man in the crowd
of observers- who would venture to'
make the same passage next, day in
broad daylight. , The..., mail v carrier
threw up his job next trip. , ,
Hsrringe ol Domestic Serruti.
, In Paris male domestic servants are
encouraged to marry, as they are, ob
served to "be more settled and atten
tive to their duty than when bachelors.
In London such marriages "are dis
couraged, as rendering servants more
attentive to thetr'families than to
those of their masters. N. Y.' Sun.
laeless Object; "
... Roderick What is .more useless
than a snowplow in Jamaica? '
Van Albert Why, a sprinkling cart
in Venice. Chicago Daily News.
; A runaway almost ended. fatally,
started a hbrrible ulcer on 'the leg
of J. B; Oren, Franklin Grove, 111,
For four years it defied all doctors
and remedies.- But Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve bad no trouble to cure
him.' Equally good for Burns,
Bruises, Skin Eruptions and Piles.
250 at Graham and Wortham's
CORVALLIS & EASTERN
Time Card Number 21.
a For Yaquina:
Train leaves AiDany 12:45 P- tn
' .. . " Uorvallis a:oop, m
arrives xaquina 0:25 p. m
I Returning: - r , ,
Leaves Yaqmna 6:45 a. m
Leaves UorvaUis 11:30 a. m
Arrives Albany 12:15 p. m
3 For Detroit: '
Leaves Albany. 7:00 a.' m
Arrives Detroit 12:05 p. m
4 from Detroit:
. Leaves Detroit 12:4s t. m
Arrives Albany , 5:35 p. m
Train No. 1 arrives in Albany in time
to connect with a r south bound tram.
as well as giving two or three hours in
Albany before departure of S P north
bound tram. - '
Train No 2 connects with the S P trains
at Corvallis and Albany givirg direct ser
vice - to .Newport ana adjacent beaches,
Traii 3 for Detroit, , Breitenbush and
other mountain resorts leaves Albany at
7:00 a. m., reaching Detroit at noon, giv
ing ample time to reach the Springs the
For further information apply to
H. H. Cronise, Agent Corvallis.
Thos. Cockrell, Agent Albany, ' '
Notice for Publication.
Tlmbor Land. Act June 3, 1878.
United States Land Office, Oregon City, Oregon,
J any 12th, 1903.
K otlce Is hereby given th at in compliance with
the provisions of -the act of coneress of June 3.
1878, entitled "An act for the sale ot timber lands
in tne states 01 California, Oregon, ftevada and
Washington Territory." as extended to all the
Public Land states by act ol August , 1892,
Adelbert L Perkins,
of Toledo, county of Benton, state of Oregon,
has this day filed In this office his sworn state
ment Kc 6009 for the purchase of the ot
HE H of Section No 28 in Township No 12 8
Range No 7 West, and will offer proof to show
that i he land sought Is more valuable for US
timber or stone than for agricultural purposes
and to establish his claim to said land before
Victor P- Moses, Olerk of Benton County, Ore
gon, Corvallis. Oregon, on Wednesday, the 8th
duv of April, 1903;
Me numes as witnesses :
John W Hyde of Philomath, Oregon.
Frank M spencer " '
William Brazelton of Toledo. Oregon,
Charles Kreger " "
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above described lands are requested to tile
their claims in this office on or before said 8th
day of April, 1903. ; . ,
CHAS. B. MOORES,
In the Circuit Court of. the State of Oregon for
Ben ton County.
Beth H Childs. Plaintiff, vs EE Longbottom,
r I Longbottom, J J Longbottom A, Boy, Sadie
Koy, Amanda M Loniinottom, John Iiongbot
tom, Hallie Jjougboitom, Deieudants.
To R E longbottom, J J Longbottora, A Roy,
Sadie Boy, Amanda M Iiongbottom, John
Longbottom, Ha Hie lxngbottom. Six of the de
fendants above named:
In tne name of the State of Oregon, yon are
hereby summoned and required to appear in the
ove uouri ai tne uoun room cnereoi, id tne
ity of Oorvallis, Benton-Countv, State of Ore
in on or before Wednesday the 25th dav of
arch, 19113 to answer to thePlaintifffseompIalnt
w on me in saia uourt m wis suit na ix you
il to appear and. answer for. want thereof
Plamutt win laice a aecree ot saia uourt lor
teMef rjrayed for In said Complaint towlt;
at the Plaintiff is the owner in fee simple of
following described, premises, towu:
eginntng at the S E Corner Of the N E Quar-
or section z wing iuo o vv corner or , mini
ir bomesteaa uiaim ; ana running; thence
rods: thence 2t 87 ana 'At roos-r thence 15
oris, thence S 87 and X rods to toe place of
llnning; also a narrow strip land being a part
lotliosin-saia Esecuonz ana ooonaea as
iwa: On the is by the b twuarter ol tne jn . it
irter of said Section 2 and on the 8 - by the
of William A Slate and on tne w - by tne
of said Slate and on the north by the land
r. Chandler and being a part of said Lo t S.
Itofore Bold toC C Chandler by P M Setts
and except one-half acre of tn above aes-
given lor a cemetery ana aeicnoea as
imenclng at the 8 K corner, ol the JN K
BT of said election a, running unence n zz
thence W 3 rods and 1 links, thence S
s: thenceJB 3 rods and 1 linksjto the place
;inmnpcoTTaining um.i nix acre, nuMi u-
inninir at a ooint where the E line of the
k Edwards Don. L Ol Not No 7870 CI No 47.
Ing (hence Ea"t 61 degrees South I chain
u links thence s ao degrees n z cnams to
Bivenf thence following said river to
h it Intersects said Hoe of said. James
rds-land claims thence -N to the Dlaceor be-
line in Section 2 T U a B 8 W Will Mer In
nu containtns one-fourth aere more or lees
ion-County, State of Oiegon', and decreeing ;
Jn nave no. rignt, claim ntie or interest oi,
the same anddebarringandenjolnlng you
sserting any claim or interest therein,
summons Is published by the order of
rgil E Watters, Judge of the . County
if the State of Oregon for Benton County
maie on the. 10th day of February, 1908, To be
published for six consecutive weeks and the
date of the first pnblicstion: thereof to be Feb
ruary 11, 1903. ., .
' W.S. and J. N. MoFadden, :
. ' Attorneys for Plaintiff. .
in the Circuit Court of the State ol Oregon lor
BenU Ti county, . .
A E Laws, plaintiff versus Saiah Stewart
To Sarah 8tewart the above named defendant,
In the name of the State of Oregon- You
are hereby required to appearand answer the
complaint of ttie above named plaintiff in the
above entitled Court, now on file with the clerk
of said court within six weeks from the 17th of
January, 1903. the date of the first, publication
of this summons, and you are hereby notified
that if you fall to appear and answer, said com
plaint as hereby required, the plaintiff will ap
ply to the court for the relief prayed foi In said
complaint towit: The foreclosure of a certain
mortgage made and executed by Mary Maud
Hoffman through her duly authorized attorney
in fact, to plaintiff on the 13th day f April. 1805
to aeeure the payment ot a certain promissory
note of Mary Maud Hoffman, lor $91,46 payable
year after date, with interest thereon at the rate
of ten per cent per annum, from date and
which said mortgage conveyed unto plaintiff
the following described real property situated
in Benton County, Oregon: Lot number 4 In
Bloi k 23, original town ot Oorvallis, Oregon.
And a further decree barring and foreclosing
you, said Sarah Stewart of and from all right
title or interest In or to said real property and
ever v part there rf,"
This summons is published by order - of the
Hon. Vireil E., Watters, Judge ot the County
Court of the State of Oregon, made at Chambeis
in Corvallis. Oregon, January 14th, 1903. The
date 01 the first publication of this summons is
Januarv 17,1903, and the last publication there
of February 2g, 1903.
WEA.THERFOED & WTATT, 1
! YATES & YATES.
Attorneys tor I'laintlU's.
Pf alios!- Pianosf
Parties wishing to buy pianos,
call or address, R. M. Cramer of
Cramer Organ Factory.
YVllf ran C9T7A frnm tt r tn tm tvr
buying through him arid thus save
the middleman's profit, and he has;
Oil flACIITrlfl fltiH n ill AtAn SnAi
here. ' .. . '. - .
As I am acquainted - with most
of the manufacturers, can. furnish
nearly every make you wish .
Beware of ' cheap inducements,
as there are many inferior trades
out now. ' '
MISS EDITH GIBSON,
, Late of New England Conserva
tory of Music, Boston. Terms Rea
sonable. Residence corner of Tay
lor and Sixth streets, Corvallis, Or.
; j - i ; , , ,
Meals at all Ilours,
Oysters in Season.
Located in Hemphill Building, Cor
x vallis, Oregon.
C. W. LEDERLE.
A General Banking Business.
Exchange Issued payable at all finan
cial centers In United States, Canada
and Europe, ., , ,
PORT.AjrrlKndpn & San FrancixcoBanlc
Ijiiiiited; Canadlan Bank of Commerce.
SAX FRANCISCO London & San, Francis
co Bank Limited,
NEW VOKK Messrs. J. P. Morgan & Co.
CHICAGO First National Bank.
LONDON, ENG.-tohdon Sc San. Francisco
SEATTLE ANB TACOHA-LoadM ft Sao.
Francisco Bank Limited.
L. G. AL.TMAN, M. I
Offloe cor 3rd and Monroe sts. Eesl-
denoe cor 3rd and ' Harrison sts.
Hours 10 to 12 A. M. 2 to 4 and 7,
to. 8 P. Mv Sundays 9 to 10 A, M.
Phone residence 815.
' DR- W- H- HOLT.
DR- MAUD HOLT.
Osteopathic Physicians ,
Office on South Main Si. Consul
tation and examinations free.
Office hours: &:3o to 11:45 a. m
1 to 5:45 p, m. , Phone 235. V ,
G. It. FARRA,
PHYSICIAN. SURGEON OBSTETICIAN
Residence in front ot court house facing 3rd
at. Office hours 8 to 9 a. m. 1 to a and 7 to 8;
COBVALLIS . ' " ' - OKEOO
DR. C. H. NEWTH,
Physician & Surgeon
ATTORNEY AT t,AW
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE
Stenography and typewriting done.
Office in Burnett brick Corvallis, Dreg
W. T. ROWLEY M; D.
Surgeon and oculist
Office Rooms' 1 2 Bank Bldg. .
Residence on 3rd et between
Jackson, & Monroe, Corvallis, Or .
: Besldont Phone Sit .
Office. avn 10 to 12 a m 2 W 4 and T tol:SO p.m.
E. R; Bryson,