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About The Corvallis times. (Corvallis, Or.) 1888-1909 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1903)
AT STATE HOUSE.
HOUSE TURNED DOWN BUT SEN
ATE EEVIVED EXECUTIVE
Death Sentence Hereafter to be Ex
ecuted at.the State Penitenti
ary Incqme from Convict
Labor to be Used on
Prison Other News.
Salem, Or., Feb. 18. After all
the state of Oregon may -nave an
executive mansion for its governor,
The item of $14,500 for the pur
chase of the Cooke mansion for
such a purpose, which was stricken
out of the special appropriatioo bill
in the House was restored in the
senate this morning, and unless the
bill in its entirety shall encounter
a snag, it seems that the House
will again be asked to consent to
The item for the necessary ap-
nrAnriation was introduced in the
form of an amendment to the spe'
cial appropriation bill by Farrar ,
of Marion, who spoke in its sup
port, saying that the price at which
the orooertv was ottered was ex
ceedingly low, being about one-third
of its original cost, and this was an
ODnortunitv which should not be
missed for the state to secure a bar
sain. During the proposed 1905
Fair the proper place for the dis
tingui'hed guests who would visit
the Btate t be received and enter
tained -ould be the executive man
sion. so ul-o it would be u'pou the
occasion of the visit of Pxesident
Salem. Or., Feb. 17. There will
be no executive mansion for the
governor of the state of Oregon,
The house decided that matter this
morning by a x vote of 26 to 24
when, On motion rf Gault, the ap
propriation of $14,500 for the pur
chase of the E. N. Cooke residence
was stricken from the appropria
tion bill. This action was taken
more largely on the ' statement of
Governor Chamberlain that he
would not occupy the residence
than for any other reason.
Salem, Feb 16 Death sentences
will be executed at the state pen
itentiary, instead of the various
county seats, after 90 days from to
The bill has been signed by the
governor, and according f the
original bill, would have been ef
fective after five days, as is con-
tained in an emergency clause but
-on account of the referendum and
-as it would apply to no present
case, mis was omitted.
Otherwise, the beginning would
have been made by two notable
cases, and the first execution at
the penitentiary would have been
.A L Beldi jg and Elliott Lyons.
The attendents at these excu
lions are limited. The judgment
must be executed by the super
intendent, or one of his wardens;
but the superintendent must be
present. There also must be one
or two physicians. The "attorney
general, the sheriff of the county io
which the judgment was rendered,
and at least I2 reputable citizens,
to be selected by the superintend
ent. His discretion may be used
as to the relatives and friends of
the prisoner, or ministers of the
gospel to be present, the first' not
exceed five and the. latter not - to
exceed two; also such peace offi
cers as are necessary, but none of
the persens shall be under 2 1, years
-of age. ' '
The execution must take place
within 30 days from the time judg
ment is rendered and the -defend-ant
delivered to the prison super
intendent within 2o days from
Salem, Or., Feb. 18. If Eddy's
House bill is passed by the senate,
all money received from labor per
formed by the convicts will go into
a fund to be known as the better
ment fund for the state penitentia
ry, the money to be used in repair
ing and improving the grounds and
buildings. Mr. Eddy explained his
bill, and said that it had been .pre
sented at the instance' of the gover
nor, and read a letter from the gov
ernor in s which ; he declared the
buildings were in a bad state of re
pair and needed improvements
The bill was passed without opposi
tion. 4 ' ; v -r'
Pay or no pay, the House of Rep
resentatives propose to work -all
day Saturday and until 12 o'clock
Saturday night. When the Kuy
kendall resolution providing for an
adjournment of the session- Friday
night was reported, it waB with an
amendment that the adjournment
be Saturday night. There was a
close vote on the amendment, 20 to
20. but speaker Harris was with
those who want?d as much time as
possible, and it was so ordered.
Senator Hunt's jo.nt resolution
calling upon coDgrees to call a Con
stitutional convention for the' pur
pose of submitting to the states ior
ratification an amendment provid
ing for the election of Uuited States
senators by direct vote of the peo
ple caused something of a breeze in
the House this moroing. Some of
the Geer teople took, advantage of
the opportunity to say the Oregon
legislature had been insincere when
thev had the opportunity to vote
for the choice of the people? and
there were others who thought ; it
would be useless to ask for a Con
stitutional convention ' On the
vote, however, 38 favored the reso
lution. Those who opposed it were.r
Burleigh, Edwards, Eddy,' Emmiit,
Gill, Hansborough, ; Hermann,
Hume, Paulsen, Test, Webster,
Salem, Or., Feb. 18. The close
of the senatorial contest may be de
layed until Saturday' night. The
senate yesterday adopted a concur
rent resolution to the effect that the
legislature adjourn sine die, Friday
at midnight, that resolution was
amended in the House this morn
ing to make the day of final ad
journment, Saturday, instead of
Fuday. there the-matter rests for
the present, and it remains to be
seen which branch of the legislature
is to have its way in the matter.
The Fulton petfp.e held another
meeting late in the afternoon ; yes
terday in President Brownell's
room. It was simplv in the inter
est of cementing ouce more the ties
that bind. If any new plan of ac
tion was decided on there was no
development today, which would
tend so to indicate. It was just a
plain '"jollying" party .-5 The dem
ocrats also held a meeting last night,
and theirs was more important,'
judging by the result, for they went
on record,- unanimously, as being
in favor of standing together firmly
to the last, and voting all the time
for C. E. S. Wood.
Thus are- set ' at naught the re
ports of the past two days that the
democrats would go' to Geer when
ever he should lack but 17 of elec
tion, and thus are dashed the hopes
of the Multnomah-Geer people that
these reports might have some
Salem, Or., Feb. 18. Geer gain
ed one more vote today, that of
Bailey of Multnomah. Fulton gain
ed none and lost none, Multno
mah's scattering votes were cast as
usual for various favorite sods. On
the whole the joint ballot was rath
er tame, more like one in midses
sion than one in tbesupposed-to be
exciting last week of the session.
Bailey voted for George H. Wil
liams when his name was reached
on joint roll-call. After the call
had been completed he asked that
his ballot be changed and recorded
tor T. T. Geer. His announcement
was greeted with ; cheers and ap
plause, which President Brownell
only subdued with difficulty, and
by vigorous, resounding and repeat
ed application of the gavel to the
block of marble reposing on Speak
er Harrison's desk. . An - expectant
hush then ensued, but no other leg
islator1 followed the example of Bai
ley, and after a few . minutes the
president anhouned the vote and
the joint assembly adjourned.
Salem, Feb. 18 ---One flat saiary
bill has been launched fairly on the
road to success. It is: House bill
No. 163, of which Representative
Kay is the author, and is now- be
fore the Senate,1 having passed the
House unanimously, It provides
for the turning of all fees into the
treasury of the state and makes the
salaries of slate officers as follows:
Governor, $5,000 per year. A
Secretary of State $5,000 per year.
State Treasurer, $5,000 per year.
Attorney -General, $3,000 per year.
Chief Justice, $4,5oo per year.
Associate Justice $4,ooo per year.
All salaries are made payable
quarter!' and the law is to become
effective on January 1, 1905.
Notice for Bids.
Notice is hereby given that the County
Court of Benton Coauty, Oregon, will
receive sealed bids for an opening of a
change in the Kings Valley-Wren Wag
On road as follows: A. 66 foot '. right of
way. beginning at a point in the center
of the County road where the Kings
Valley-Wren road crosses the south line
of the D. L.C. of H- S. Hallock & " wf
being CI, No. 59 T. 11 S R 6 West Will.
Mer. th. S 30 East 12 chs more or less
to the center 6f the West end of the
bridge, across a small stream ' of water
running West, ; All bids for opening
same to be filed with the County . Clerk
and will be received up to Wednesday,
March 4, 1903 at 1 o'clock P. M . The.
Court reserves the right to reject any
and all bids. . . " ; - : ' "
.-t. VICTOR P. MOSES,
- ' - Couuty Clerk.
Dated Feb. 10, 1903.
TELEGRAMS THAT EOCKFELLEK
SENT VARIOUS SENATORS.
-,. - ;
Roosevelt gave out the Information
Horrible Scenes in Macedo
niaStandard Oil Dividend
-. , , . .
Washington, Feb. 12. President
Roosevelt does not include Senator
Quay among those senators who
rtceived . objectionable telegrams
from John D. Rockefeller and oth
er representatives of the Standard
The president permitted the sto
ry of the Standard Oil telegrams to
become public last . Saturday be
cause - those eigned by John. D
KocKeteiier . and nis son were so
peremptory and imperative in their
character that they angered him
and did not meet the approval of
those who received them. These tel
egrams were of an entirely different
nature than the one sent to Mr.
Quay by Mr. Archbold. Substan
tially the John D. Rockefeller tele
"We are opposed to , anti-trust
legislation. Our counsel, will see
you. It must be stopped." .
The President authorized the
original publication of the ttory
that John D. Rockefeller had. sent
telegrams to various members of
the senate. . .
The telegrams came last Friday,
February 6. There were 9 of them.
Four of the senators named as re:
ceivmg them are Male, JMKins,
Kean and SpQonerr. Each of ". these
senators denisaejjacifically1' that he
received the tbiegjams. The-other
five senators : ar&-included7 in the
republican membership of the. sen
ate. . A close canvass of the -entire
republican membership shows that
none of the members will admit
that he received telegrams from
Standard Oil officials.
These denials are technical.
There' were several signatures to
the telegrams. . borne of the tel
egrams were signed by John D.
Rockefeller. One, at least, was
signed by John D. Rockefeller, Jr.
Two of the telegrams, were shown
to the President on Saturday, Feb.
7. The substance of two others
was repeated to him.
Vienna, Feb. 18. A tale of hor
ror has come out of Erzingaw, in
A deed of wanton cruelty, per
petrated by Turkish soldiers is de
scribed in special telegrams and let
ters to the Vienna newspaper,1 Die
Information, which gives details of
ine airocny inai are appaiung. : .
- For. several months a Turkish
garrison has been maintained in
the district of Erzingaw where the
inhabitants are Christians. The
people ot the district are not war
like and have given little cause to
the troops for depredations. Nev
ertheless the soldiers of the sultan
have lost no opportunity to harass
the villagers and this treatment
culminated a few days ago in . a
wholesale slaughter with a refine
ment of cruelty that even the Turks
have never surpassed. K'
- The tempers of the soldiers " had
been aggravated by -the farirtbat
they had "received n pa y of ra tiohs
for some. time, .and ..tney vented
their desperate anger on the inof
fensive and practically helpless peo
ple id the neighborhood. - ;
1 Armed bands of eoldiers went'in
every . direction, sacking ..villages
and slaying many of the inhabi
tants; ' Women were violated and
in many instances tortured. Little
children were slain ruthlessly and
tossed about , upon the points of
swords. ' "'. . '. Vr - ; '
In one village -a number of the
young men attempted, to protect
their wives and children. This rous
ed the Turks, to blood-thirsty vin
dictiveness and a terrible revenge
Twenty men and a dozen women
with a number of small children
were taken prisoners. They were
bound tightly and "' taken away
from the village to a forest near by.
There! they were kept and tortured
for hours. As night drew on the
human fiends devised a punishment
that should strike terror into the
hearts of all who heard of it.
The men, women and children
were taken further into the forest
and then 4tied securely to trees.
The tormentors then withdrew.
The forest in which the outrage
occurred is infested with wolves of
a ferocious type. When the soJ
diers had gone, the wild animal
cams about the . helpless forms of
the villagers and devoured them
alive. The beasts literally tore the
flesh from the bones of the prison
ers. On the following -morning some
of the villagers who had escaped
the fury of the Turks went into the
woods. They found only fragments
of their friends bodies.
New York Feb. 16. John D.
Rockefeller started to, Florida to
night on a pleasure trip, but before
going he went to his office,' at No.
26 Broad way and ordered the ; an
nouncement of a dividend of $20,0
00,000 to the stockholders of Stan
dard Oil stock. This is j ust double
what he paid three months ago,
hut is the same as paid a year ago
for the quarter. . Eight millions of
the dividend goes to him,
The appearance of Mr Rockefeller
caused ' much. . excitement in the
Standard Oil . building - where he
goes to his office only on momen
tous occasions, such as the ; order
ing of dividends or . the. manage
ment or attempted management of
Congrees. Three detectives dog
ged Mr. Rockfeller's steps to day,
and one. took up every caller . and
followed him through the .building
to see that he got to the street' with
out attempting any violence. This
devotion to .the oil dictator was
On the curb the stock of the com
pany was lifted six points with the
purchase of loo shares. It sold at
$741 a share. The stock has come
up from $640, where it was just
before the payment of the dividend
of $10,000,000 or 10 per cent tnree
months'ago." Last year the stock
paid $45,000,000; the year before
$40,000,000; in 1900 $48,000,000;
in 1899. $33,000,000 51898, $30,
000,000; in 1897, $33,000,000: in
1896, $31,000,000, and from 1891
to 1895 $12,000,000 a year.
KNOWLEDGE WAS POWERS
How. Familiarity with tit CUaeit
: Iaaaornaare Had a Womi ' y
CoontcM, . .. .j!j5
One of the unmarriedi women in dip
lomatic circles at Washington ia
Countess Marguerite Casaini, tie ac
complished niece of the Russian am
bassador, who i a. countess in her
own right, not by heredity, but by spe
cial grace of the czar, and a curious
story' is" told of the manner1 in which
she won her title. It was when Count
Cassini had his fateful conference with
Li Hung Chang at Peking, long before
the Boxer trouble. The count's inter
preter was away, for La's call was un
expected, and as the Chinese state
man could not speak Russian and the
i Russian' diplomat did not understand
Chinese the conference came to a
deadlock. The count's niece, who hadi
picked up something of the language,
stepped into the breach and the affair
was arranged to the satisfaction Of
both parties. The Chinese empress
loaded her. with presents, the czar's
government made a note of the service
performed,' and when there wa a,
question a couple of years ago of the
young lady's precedence at Washing
ton, where the count was then ambas
sador, the czar himself comnfounded
her rivals by. making hex a oounteaa.
This was something like rapid promo-'
hod tot the lady. .
CHIHESE ARMY ROLLS.
Thty Inela.de with the lelelen, Their
Horses sad livery- Arttele' ef '
Now thet China has- Russia fora-near
neighbor, it remains to he seen how
successfully,' or otherwise, the middle
kingdom will continue to practice ite
favorite game "'of bluff." How It has
reenf orced its army-' is shown' by the
Swedish explorer, Herdin, aays Youth's
; The Chinese have a most .'extraor
dinary -way of enumerating troops.
They are not content with counting the
soldiers only, but reckon in also their
horses, rifle a, shoes, breeches and so
f orth, so that the resultant total is a
long 'way above what it ought to be:
They apparently go on th supposi
tion that the rifle is at least as valuable
as the man, and by an analogous train
of reasoning they argue that a man is
of little use if he has to travel on foot,
that he cannot go about naked,' and id
on. .Henoe they count the whole kit,
horse, rifle, breeches and all. : ' 7
. By this peculiar process- ! of arith
metic they fancy they deceive the Rus
sians into, believing their garrisons'
much stronger than thley are. - j
NEGROES DON'T MIGRATE.
Sosa iBtereatlaa; Faets Unt h
Colored Rut Revaalad kr. !- .
' Rteeat Ctaiu,
There were. 8,500,000 colored pemraos
in the United States in. 1880, 7,500,000 in
1890, and 8,800,000, in 1900. A "g-eneral
movement" of colored inhabitants from
one fa.t to another or from one sec
tion of the country to another, due to
economic, political or hygie-nic reasons,
has been declared to be in progress at
intervals- of two or three years since
the close of the civil wj,."' V '
But the figures, of each succeeding
piue unt we cotorea popula
tion of the United States is by no meajis'
migratory; it changes little year by
year except as- the result of the ordi
nary increase in. poplation. Various
ambitious projects of ksaders to "col
oniae" cej-tiAttes have failed entire
ly.' In' Kansas, for instance, th'ere are
only 9,000 more Colored inhabitants
than there were 20 years ago, though
Kansas has long been the. mecca of
many colored colonizers.
Nearly Forfeits his Life :
A' runaway almost ended fatally,
started a horrible ulcer 01 the leg
of J. B. Oren,' Franklin Grove, 111.
For four years it defied . all doctors
and remedies But Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve had no trouble to cure
him." Equally good for, Burns,
Bruises, Skin Eruptions and Piles.
25c at- Graham and Wortham'a
CORV ALUS & EASTERN
Time Card Number 21.
For Yaquina: 4 '
. - Train leaves Albany. ...... 12:45 p. m
' . " Corvallis 2:00 p. m
" arrives Yaquina 6:25 p. m
Leaves Yaquina... 6:45 a, in
Leaves Corvallis 11 :3d a. m
Arrives Albany. 12:15 p. m
3 For Detroit: '
; jeaves AiDany. 7:00 a. m
Arrives Detroit... 12:05 p. m
4 from Detroit:
weaves uetroit... ....12:45 p. m
Arrives AiDany... .......... 5:35 p. m
Train No. 1 arrives in Albany in time
to connect witn sr.. south bound train,
as weu as giving two or three Hours in
Albany before departure of S P north
bound train. r
Train No 2 connects with' the S P trains
at Corvallis and Albany giving direct ser
vice to Newport and adjacent beaches.
Train 3 for Detroit, Breitenbush and
other mountain resorts leaves Albany at
7:00 a. m., reacning .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.
Timber Land. Act June 3. 1878.
United States. Land Office, Oregon City, Oregon,
' N otice Is hereby slven that In comnllance with
j any izui. 1VU3.
the provisions of the act of cengress o'Jnne 3,
1878, entitled "An act for the sale ot timber lands
In the states of California, Oregon, Nevada and
Washington Territory," as extended to all the
fuDiie Land states ay act 01 August 4, 189-2,
Adelbert D. Perkins,
of Toledo, connty of Benton, state of Oregon,
Has this day hied In this orhce Ms sworn state
ment No 600K for the purchase of the N? of
N K of Section No 23 in Township No 12 51
Kange No 7 West, and will offer proof to show
that the land sought Is more valuable for Its
timber or btone than for agricultural Durrjosea
LRna to estaousn nis claim to Bald land before
victor v- Moses, uiers 01 uenton county, Ore
gon, Corvallis. Oregsn, on Wednesday, the 8th
day of April, 1903:
, He numes as witnesses:
John W Hyde of Philomath, Oregon.
Frank.M tipencer " '
William Brazelton of Toledo. Oregon,
Charles Kreger " "
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above described lands are - requested to file
their claims in this office on or before said bth
day of April, 1903.
- CHAS. B. MOOBES,
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Ben ton County.
Seth H Chllds, Plaintiff, vs B E Longbottom,
D D Longbottom, J t Longbottom A Boy, Sadie
Roy, Amanda M Longbottom, John Longbot
tom, Hallie Longbottom, Defendants. .
To K E Lonebottom. J J Longbottom. A Rov.
I Sadie Roy, Amanda M Longbottom, John
Longbottom, Hallie Longbottom, Six of the de
fendants above named:
In tne name of the State of Oregon, you are
hereby summoned and required to appear in the
above Court at the Court room thereof, in the
City of Corvallis, Benton County, State of Ore
gon on or before Wednesday the 25th day of
March, 1903 10 answer to thePJalnthTs Complaint
now on rile in said Court in this suit and if you
fall so to appear and. answer for want thereof
the Plaintiff will take a decree of said Court for
the relief prayed for In said - Complaint to wit;
That the Plaintiff la the owner in fee simple of
the following described premises towlt:
Beginning at the S E Corner of the N E Quar
ter of Section 2 being the S W Corner of itobt
Griar's homestead Claim; and running thence
W so rods; thence N 87 and rods; tnence E
80 rods . thence S 87 and H rods to the place of
beginning ; also a narrow, strip land being a part
of Lot No 3 In said Section 2 and . bounded as
follows: On the E by the S E Quarter of the N E
Quarter of said Section 2 and on the 8 by the
land of William A Slate and on the - W by the
land of said Slate and on the north by the land
of C C Chandler and being1 a part of said Lo t Sr
heretofore sold to CC Chandler by .EM . Belts
save and except one-half acre of the above des
cribed, given for a cemeteiy and described as
follows: ; . .. . ,
Commencing at the S E Corner; of theN E
Quarter of said Section 2, running thence N 22
rods; thence W 3 rods and .16 links, thence S
22 rods! thBce;E 3 rods and 16 llnksu the place
at beginning containing Half an acre, also ex
cept the lollowing. . . . .
Beginning at a point -where the E line of the
James Edwards Don L Cl Not No - 7S70 CI No 47
running thence East 61 degrees South I . chain
and 64 links thence S 65 degrees W 2 chains to
AlseaBtver,: thence following said river to
where it Intersects said E line of said James
Edwards land claims thence N to the place of be
ginning containing one-fourth acre more or less
all being in Section 2 T 14 s B 8 W,; Will . Her.j'ln
Benton. County, State of Oiegon, and . decreeing
that yon have no tipht, claim title or interest of,
in orio the same anddebarringanden joining you
from asserting any claim or interest therein,
This summons is published by the order of
Hon Virgil K Watters, Judge of the . County
Court ot the State of Oregon for Benton County
made on the 10th day or February, 1903, To be
published for six consecutive .weeks and the
date of the iirst publication thereof to be Feb
ruary 11, 1903. .
W. S. and J. N. McFadden,
Attorneys for Plaintiff.
In the Circuit Court of the-State of Oregon for
Benfe n county,
A Iaws, plaintiff versus Sarah Stewart
To Sarah Stewart the above named defendant,
In the name of. the State of Oregon- You
are hereby- required to appear and answer the
complaint of toe 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 towlt: 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 ef April. 18ft5
to seeure the payment of a certain promissory
note of Mary Maud Hoffman, ior $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
Block 23, original town of Corvallis, .Oregon.
And a f urther decree ' barring and foreclosing
you, said Sarah Stewart ef and from all right
title or interest In or to said real property and
everv part thereof. , - - -
This summons ie "published by order, of the
Hon. Virgil E. Watters, Judge of the County
Court of the State of Oregon, made at Chambers
in Corvallis. Oregon, January 14th,. 1903. The
date ol the first publication of this summons is
January 17, 1903, and the last publication there
ol Ftbruary 28, 19(13.
1 WEATHEKFORD & WTATT,
YATES & YATES..
Attorneys tor Plaintlns. '
TkT, .1IZ W "
xewiy jt urnisnect,
First f!lnss . x
Oysters in Season.
Located in Hemphill Building, Cor
C. W. LEDERLE.
A General Banlrfnor Riisfnocc
ExchaDge Issued payable at all finan
cial centers In United States, Canada
and Europe. .
PORTLAND London & San FrancixcoBan fc
Limited; Canadian Bank of Commerce.
SAN FRANCISCO London A San Francis
co Bank Limited.
NEW YORK Messrs. .1. P. Morgan & Co.
CHICAGO First National Bank.
LONDON, ENGr London & San Francisco
SEATTLE AND TACOMA London & San
Francisco Bank Limited. -
L. G. ALTMAN, Mi D
Office cor 3rd and Monroe eta. Resi
dence cor 3rd and Harrison sts.
. Hours' 10 to 12 k. M. 2 to 4 and 7
to 8 P. M. Sundays 9 to 10 A, M,
Phone residence 315.
DR. W. H- HOLT.
DR. MAUD HOLT.
Osteopathic Physicians '
Office on South Main St. Consul
tation and examinations free.
Office hours: 8:3o to 11:45 a. m
1 to 5:45 p. m. Phone 235. .
G. R. FARRA,
PHYSICIAN, SURGEON OBSTETICIAN
Residence In front of court house facing 8rd
St. Office. hours 8to9a.rn.lto3 and 7 to S!
DR. C. H. NEWTH,
Physician & Surgeon
ATTORNEY AT LAW
, JUSTICE OF THE PEACB
Stenography and typewriting done.
Office in Burnett brick Corvallis. Oree
W. T. ROWLEY M. D.
Surgeon and oculist
Office Booms 1 2 Bank Bldg. -Residence
on 3rd et between
Jackson & Monroe, Corvallis, Or.
Resident Phone 811 ,
Office hours 10 to 12 a m 2 to 4 and 7 to7:80 p m
H. S. PERNOT,
Physician & Snrgeon
Office over postoffice. Residence Cor
Fifth and Jefferson streets. Hours 10 to
12 a. m., 1 to 4 p. m. Orders may be
left at Graham & Worthatn's drug store.
B. A. CATHEY, M. D
JPhysiciah and Surgeon. :
Office, Boom 14, First National Bank
Bnilding, Corvallis, Or. Office Hours,
10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 p. m.
E. E. WILSON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office in Zierolf Building, Corvallis. Or.
J. P. Huffman, v
Office in -Zierolf Building. Hours
from 8 to 5. Ccrvailie, Oregon.
T W McGowan.JJf,. established 1867
commission merchant,, hops, and general
merchandise, & 38 . Whitehall street.
New Yorb.' Liberal advance made -on
all consignments,. Highest '- market
prices obtained and quick returns. Ref
ferences: B G Dunn's Mercantile
Agency, New York; Bradstreets Mer
cantile Agency, New Yprk; Bank of :'
America, New York, : ' ; ; ,
. .- .