ALONE AND MAIMED. TERRIBLE EXra&tESeBi IS Split His Leg With an Axe and Couldn't Walk But two Men Within tufty Miles and ; Where Were They Fire Months With out a Doctor. , S r I1M.: 3 Ti ' OnUDUCM I! Will AUI1U lac. all day, so I proceeded to build fires, cut wood, eto. I put my leg in splints. I thought by this time the bone was broken, and made a a sling out of my pack straps and hitchad myself round in a sitting position holding my injured leg up with one hand and moving with my other and other foot. I put a letter in the dog's collar and tried to send him home, but he just laid down under a tree out of my reach and refused to budge. This went on for five days. I had quit trying to drive the dog away, auu n gumg m am unu for food; but with my many duties I was always so full of business that I couldn't get around to it. On the fifth day, I thoroughly made up my mind to kill him mind you, I was eating under a pound of food per day, rice and hard tack. I was so busy cutting wood and building fires, and do ing everything from a silting po ntoon, that. evan left off ' dressing my wound on ihe fourth day. ,Cold wratuer was coming on, too. and I had to keep up a fire during the night. On the fifth day in the afternoon, my leg began to get worse. I fwashed out the wound, and the ap pearance and smell of it was. nor, rib!e. The flesh had started to fall away from the stitches at ' the hot. torn nf Ihe r.nt. and' God knows. I felt blue. I hadu'c so far, given up hope at all, but the looks of that wound, makes me shndder as I write this. For the time being I pot all thought of killing' ths dog cut of my head. Heard a Shot.-. r . Now c:me the marvelous pirt of my story. I had a fire under a spruce tree by my side. The fire .caught in cones, dead leaves, moSs and other rubbish, and ran up the huge column of fire and smoke rose high above. It so happened that Jim Wood, one of the two prospectors still left in the country was on a little knoll on the stream eight miles below, when- - thiscplr timri of smoke attracted his- atten tion. He had cbeen"' oat hunting,, and aftetillirig two' moose was about to start down stream , to, hta cabin 'seven V miles belowf' - He: thought the smoke had been: tnade by old Mike, the other prospector and as there was a letter for Mike at Wood's cabin, he started foe the smoke, expecting to find Mike. It got dark, and he was just ' mak ing up his mind to camp, for the night. Thinking he was ' close to 1 Mike's cabin, he fired a . ehot to at tract the latter's attention ' I heard it, and yon may be sure I was Mnot long in answering it. He came up and was never more -surprised than when he struck me.... Thought His Time Had Come. We Sat up all night and ' tlkedV; as he wanted to make an, hearty start next morning over to ;i Rogue river after Mike, eight or ten miles from my camp. He was gooe two days on that trip, and f tiled to find Mike. , I never in my life suf fered as I did those two days and two nights. By the sixth day my 3eg had swelled so around the knee above the bandages that I thought it would burst.. , It had turned in color to a dark purple. Jim had provided plenty of wood before starting, and all I had to da was to lie there, raking wood inte the fire with a long pole. . The pain in my leg was terrible. I could feel the .fire on the wound through the bandages, just as if it were grilling. I thought my leg was mortifying, and believed my time had come. But for the awful pain, I should not have cared , so much. I spilled a pot of water, and so help me. T tnuld not crawl the necessary ten fe-tf to reach it. During the.(. day a bull moose appeared : across ".the deek about 75 yards from-.where I lay;; Do you suppose I , could sit tip and shoot him? I tried it, but it was impossible. ;I ; finally rolled on to my sido; and shot him from where I lay. As he fell, be groan ed an awful groan, just as I had been doing before he came up. At last, it seemed ages, Jim got back, bringing provisions. Thea he went down to the cabin of Mike and brought up a stove, tent and tnore bedding. That night the swelling in my leg stat ted . down, and I slept for the first : time in sixty hours. I felt better. . Leaving me thus comfortably fixed, Jim left the next day for his cabin to attend to mutters there. Finding that the bears had eaten two of the moose he bad killed, he cached another one, and came back to m. By this time the swellirg had gone dosrn in my leg, but the wound was horrible to look at. The sides all fell away from the stitches at the lower end, and left standing like bars over a hole. I took them out, and the wound healed up very . nicely. But by this time I knew what the matter was I could feel the pieces of boue moving amopg the muscles of my leg. , I did not feel sufficient Iy expert in surgery to go after them though. October- 4th, Mike McMurray dropped in upon jus. He couldn't read a note Jim had left at his cab in, and had gone over to- Lansing to get it read, but finding no one there was on his way back home when he saw our smoke., He and Jim built a raft, and we went down the river. 00 it to Jim's cabin,- 15 miles below. Soon . after this, I got worse agaio. My leg gathered, and for two nights before it broke, I was nutty. . It broke, and then gathered again, and still , the bones would n t cover. Frank "had come by this time, and the river was freez ing up. Frank wentover to Lan- sing in tne nope 01 geuing Indians to ail us, but there was none there. Meantime we were running short of dog food,: and Jim and Frank went dowa the river to bunt, leaving me alone, Mike having left us before. Frank came back in six days to see how I was. . One piece of bone had iust come out through a hole in the lower end of the woupd4 and was reeling prettv iucev. ne went back again, expecting - that I would be well Boon; but again my leg turned to and swelled again in a totally different place on one side, three and a half inches from the cut. Jim came up to take me down, but I "couldn't go, and in five days .more Fr.iuk eame. By this time, ; there were more bones coming out every day or so. Six citne ont, of the old place, and three worked out tnrougn the fleshy part of the calf, It was now two moatba and elev en days siDce I had been -hurt, or Nov. 25th. On that day Jim and Frank went over the hills to- Lan sing. Two days later tne weatner was down to fifty or sixty-below z9ro. inis time 1 was aione mree weeks, with my leg in about the same condition, the leg swelling op and then breaking ont. Only one more piece of bone came out during the time. Finally Jim and Frank came back, and then we decided to try to get down' stream so I could see a doctor. Wistarted, Christ-aV'dayo'-'-heM'wa.Jhreefeet of snow pome of the way.' " The boys had to make" a trail ahead for the toboggan onjwhich j. I was dragged i and tnake a tripand a half besides We were.-" sixteen "days going the ninety. mites dowa Canyon .River, to l, the Junction-, of 7- the,;W:sonth and north forks ;of cpaoyoh iEiver. We had 350 pounds of dried meat to start with, frank shot all our dogs hut fouiy, because . of ...lack- of food. . When we got to the Stewart I made th9;boys leave mer in a cab in, where there wasa good ,-wood-, pile; We got to this cabin January 9th, ,and Jj, was, alone. there, for j seyr, enteen" days while Frank' and Jim ' went down to Duncan creek. For the first four or tive days my J.9g improved slowly and I thought - for a while I was going to be. able to walk, bufXhen it pot woifte". again. J I had a miserable time here, most of the lime being without any . food except roiled oats Of which I 'grew very tired. I hate the very name of roll- ed oats.. My nerves got the bept -of me towards the last of this' lonely stay. which made things worse.- Finally r how ever, after what seemed an eternity to me Frank came back. - The -coldest weather, of the winter came with him, 65 degrees below and a wind. After a day's rest, we started again on Our journey, and after much difficulty reached Duncan Creek landing, 12 miles' below Frazier" Falls.' f" r- The storekeeper there fitted me out with a dog team and brought me down to Dawson in a journey of just a week. Ev eryone, in fact, I have met on iny wretch ed journey has been most kind. I got to Dawson night before last, which was the 7th day of February. : ' Dr. Norquay was up yesterday to ex amine my leg, and he is very well satis fied with its condition. He says that there is a good deal of something or another, I don't know what he called it that had to be assimilated by my system from a round the old wound, before I could get all right: Also that from disuse of the tissues, the muscles adhere to each oth' er, and cause inflammation when I try to use'themJ- He said-there was r no trouble to be looked for trom the bone, which relieved me greatly, as that was what I had been fearing most. Of course I have a big sink in my leg bone where all the bones came out, but I guess it won't bother when I get my muscles into working order. He did not give me en couragement tlimigh about an early. re covery, saying it wi a question of ti; that there was nothing ts d for it fejtf bathing and getl tVABsagt, ' Jt'S months, all but a few days since I last walked. ' ' Nat Butter Is a very populir substitute for fats and oil. At Zterolf's. WITH HIS HANDS. CHOKED EACH OF HIS WIVES TO DEATH AND , ADMITS IT. MANY NOW With h's Kcee in her Back ' and Fingers on her Throat the Fiend Pulled Wife's Head . . Back and Gazed Into :' . Her Kyes as she " -., Died. Hamilton, O , Feb. 26. Albert Knapp, the modern Bluebeard, who confessed last night that he killed one of his four- wives, made a eeo bnd ; confession this morning, in which he told of five m orders, three in Cincinnati, one at Indianapolis and one at Hamilton: in (Jinein nati be killed Emma Lippleman in a lumber yard, Mary Eckert'ih a house on Walnut " street, and his second wife, Jennie O'Connor, un der the Liberty-street bridge, and threw the body in the canal. - In Hamilton he killed ' Hanna God dard, bis third wife. ' In Indianap olis he killed- Ida Gibbard. ; All were strangled, lust ; underlying his motives. " Emma Lippleman was only ? a child. Knapp assaulted her and strangled her when she made an outcry. " Mary Eckert was also asr saulted,' and then strangled with a towel.' The sole reason1 given by Knapp for' killing Jennie Connor was. that be was angry. He cannot tell the manner of Ida Gebbard's murder. ' 1 In a signed and sworn statement.) Knapp: saysi ltoftnfc tell wnat mad ' me-- people,, I couldn't htlpitj Sow kind of a desire to kill took hold of me, and I could not resist the temptation to kill. I am sorry for my crimes, but have no hope that they will be easy with me.". , After, bis confes sion a formal charge of first degree murder was filed. . Knapp is afraid of being lynched. Hamilton ; O.j Feb. ' 27. Alfred Knapp has paid no attention to the repeated orders 6f his attorneys and of his sister not to a.k - about bis crimes. In- anticipation of bis probable trial at Cincinnati, Knapp was interviewed today regarding the cases there, and ' especially a- bout the strangling of Mary Eck hart." When asked why he killed her, he coolly replied:. :v -VI was afraid she would tell some thing she knew." i ; "What did she know?" he was asked, and then he said: "Well, it was this way: ' I was married then to . Jennie Connors, the one 1 threw in the canal. ' .you khowAind Iiwaacoingt.with --Han nah' to ia house!oft ,T Walnut ; 8treet,lMerrill and for the purchase of an in Cincinnati, o? Mary:, Eckhart'a foom' That night1 Hannah land I went, there-and Mary Eckhart went out, and when she came back Han hah and I were together and Mary got sore because we were there so long, and she said: ; : - .b'I am going to tell your Wife oh yojUj.'; and. then -she went out. again to the bakery: '' Hannah was afraid 8be; wpuld tell, and said wev"Ctnjght to' keep her from it. We made up, and when Mary came back Ichok ed her." V:S "Wh'at ii id Hannah do?" Kn : "She held Mary's bands. .That's the reasonshe never, aiid any thing."' "Did you-tie a towt-l -around, .her neckTfl i!.m iV'fc' "Yes." . ' ' -When ssked to describe Mary "Eckhart, Knapp said: j : ? r'She was as tall as me, and had h i't. u x ' ru t u ,. u ui Na't h&ir 0h. 1 knew aer when, she was in Dayton. She advertised in the personals and I answertdit and Used to go to see her." : - "Was Mary jealous of you. and Hannah?" "Maybe." ' "How was Mary Eckhart dressed when you killed ber?" "Just in a nightgown." ; "How did it happen that just af ter returning from the bakery she was dressed only in night clothes?" "That's, the way she was dreesed when she came in the room." "Where was her body found?" "In front of ' the washetand on the floor," ' ' -r- : . .; Asked then to describe the flight .of himself .and the woman, Knapp said he left first and met the milk man, almost knocking him down in the' doorway, and that he had seen the milkman as he clambered;, from his wagon',' and told ' Hannah' to wait until the man had passed through the hall, and that, : if ; the man discovered her; he' would ' fix hinjf -The woman, he said, foljpw 4 fat t8 J3alkfll ha4 , oja, $m 4 M ..retnro,4,: pkje,wth door to Mary Eckhart' a room, and later threw the key into the canal. He went into much of the details about meeting with little Emma Lippleman on the fctreet at Cincin nati, and taking her to the lumbar yard where her body was' found, and about cht king Jennie Coonors, wife No. 2, and throwing her body in the canal at Cincinnati. .. Knapp not only told how he kill-i ed his victims, but he acted it, and when he did this his face took on a look of fiendishnei-s. His fingers drew up with-1 tension and looked like the talons of a bird - of . prey. His face drew itself into" hard lines, the eyes dropped toward the .nose and bis no trils were dilated , and he breathed hard. -. His whole body bfcime rigid, and then Knapp was ready to tell bow b4. killed, .people. "I always kill from, behind,'? he sd from between his closed , teeth. "I get them in front of me. .. Then I clutch tbem by the, throat, . plac ing my knee on the back, and beod them over. -They struggle, but not long. -'-They look into my face, but I don't mind that." .. : .. ,; , . Salem, Feb. 56. In his veto of one of the three general, appropria tion bills, which carried appropria tions of more than $63r0OO, Coyer? nor Chamberlain says; : . Z :f -; . "To . the speaker and house of representatives Gentlemen: I re turn herewith House bill No. 363 with my disapproval. " The title of. the act is as follows: ' A ir O r4 tin atinrr 0 nnrftnMo f inna m the. payment : of certain specified claims' against the state of Oregon, and for the purposes hereinafter specifically set forth and particu larly enumerated. The constitution of the state, sec tion . 20, article 4, . provides - that "every act shall embrace but one subject and matters properly, con nected therewith, which subjects shall be expressed in the title.", ' The examination of the act in question discloses that it appro priates nearly 63,009 and covers a multitude of subjects ; about and concerning which the title gives-no information whatever. ; it. provides among other things for- the pur. chase of lauds around, and. about the-state monument: at Cbarnpoeg and the improvement of .the, same, and appoints an agent .to disburse moneys appropriated for that .pur pose, it provides lortne" payment of the expenses of . the general re pairs, improvements, - etc;,;;, of.:, the buildings and grounds of the: state board of agriculture, and: for ,-the purchase 01; water pipe- and pay ment of the necessarv expenses of laying,-: connecting nd. installing the same to and i throughout-the grounds and buildings of the. ftite board of agriculture..,;; It provides for the payment of claims of vari ous counties growing . out of the scalp bounty Jaw, and the claims of about 39 persons:; growing out of services alleged to. have been rend ered in connection with the . escape of Tracy.and Merrill.- It , provides money for the puipose of purchas ing an artificial limb for one Frank Ingram, who was wounded . at, tie time of. the "escape of..Tracy and executive mansion, including the lighting and heatingof ihe same at the expense of the state. It giyeig an- tbority to th.e statetreasarerto credit eh the. note- of one M. C.;. Starr -: the sum of $662: accrued interest pend ing litigation concerning: the. state's tiJo-tO: mortgaged, -property .secur ing said not- It -authorizea ;tbe state land board to.,-vrefpnd tOjone W. HWaldron $93, lewd, provides for other things concerning, which there is. bo intimation .o? eii.gge,stipn in the title of the aot;:jr -7? ; - s There are some claims therein in which there is merit, and with re-' spect.to. these- they ought '-each to have-been included in a separate appropriation - ' bill - - There i are others in which there is absolutely no. merit, aud . which - would not have been considered by the legis lature for a moment if: they- bad been contained in separate and epe cialbills as the constitution requires. It is unnecessary to; particularise. It is'eufEcient to say that some at tention ought to be paid to the con- stitutiooal mandate requiring , that every act should embrace but one subject expressed m the v title. if obedience had been given thereto, the subjects embraced within ; the bill under consideration would have been included in a half dozen or more separate and distinct bills, and there is no question but that most of them would in such event have failed of securing the necessa ry: vote in the legislature to . nave secured their passage.; . ;-.v i I hesitate to veto an appropria tion bill in which there is. much of merit, but the practice .of includ ing in such a bill item6 which ought to be included in special ap propriation bills is to be. deprecat ed and condemned, and I know of no better way to call the -attention of the people ; to the reprehensible system in vogue in making. inroads upon the treasury by; unconstitu-to"wj8Ml,fer'-- vetoing M-MSfHfMif-' now .u." aer consiuerauuu. . iue reopyusion ity which compels me to take such a course must rest with the legisla ture and not with me. .,' I therefore return said bill with my veto, and trust that when it reaches the executive office again it will be separated into as many bills as "there are subject! " embraced therein. . If such course is followed, there, will be an end to much legis lative extravagance. GEO. E. CHAMBERLAIN, .. , Governor. Ceeth Rate Decreasing. The 1900 census shows a de crease"of 10 per cent in the general death rate. The decline in con sumption is more marked than any other disease. : Many causes are attributed, but it is safe to say that Dr. ; Kings New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds is responsible' for the decline to a large extent. - Many a . life has been saved bv its use. There is nothing anywhere just as good for lung and throat troublee. It's positively guaranteed by Graham & Wortham, druggists. Price . 50 cents and - $1.00. : Trial - bottles free. ' ; Waoted- Wood choppers. ' From 5 to 20. En quire of P.A.Kline. For Sale. Shropshire sheep" and Poland China hogs. Wfinted to buy or take on shares, a band of goats. L. L. Brooks. Notice of Final Settlement, In the Mltter of the Estate of James Marvin Applewhite, deceased. administrator of said estate of James Marv notice is nerepy given mat 1. js k Wilson, as in Applewhite, deceased, nave med my final ae count as such administrator with the clerk of tne uoumy (jourt 01 Denton uouuty. Htate of Ore gon, and the said Court has fixed Saturday the 7 th day of March, 1903, at the hour of ene o'clock in the afternoon of said day as the time, and the County 'Conrt room in the Court House In CoTvailis, Benton County, Oreeon, as the place for bearing any and aU objections to the said flrml account and for settlement th er Bated this February 7, 1903, . E.E. WILSON. ' Administrator of 'the Estate of James Marvin, Applewhite, deceased. , . . Administrator's Notice to Creditors. 'Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned has been appointed administrator of the estate of Kinman Vanderpool, deceased, and all per sons naving claims against said estate are here by required to present the same duly verified as by law required to me at Wells, Oregon, or at the office of Yates & Yates, Corvallis, Oregon within six months from this date. Dated at Corvallis, Oregon, this 7th : day of February, A D, 1903, ; , Viboil A. Cabteb. Administrator of the estate of Kinman Van. derpool, deceased - ' Referee's Sale of Real Property. On the 7th da v of March. 190", at the hour of one o'clock P M at the front door of the Court house in Corvallis Oregon, I will sell at public auction to the highest bidder, for cash, the fol lowing described real estate towit: Lots nos. 107 and 114 in block no. 23 in the Oityof Philo math, Benton County, Oreeon.Safd sale Is made under and in pursuance of an orderand decree of the Circuit Court of the State ot Oregon, for Benton County In the suit of George H Burtch, et al Plaintiffs vb Jennie Churchill et al, De fendants, a proceeding for the partition and sale oi real property. , . .' . v.- .! M. P BURNETT, . Beferee appointed by the said com t to sell said real estate, Notice for Publication. Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878. United State, Land Office, Oregon City, Oregon, j any latn, ivus. V otlce is hereby given that in compliance with the provisions of the act of cengress of June 3, 1878, entitled "An act for the sale of timber lands In the states of California, Oregon, Nevada and Washington Territory," as extruded to all the Public Land states by act otAugus:t 4 1892, I ; Adelbert pl Perkins, : : of Toledo, county of Benton, state -of Oregon, J has this day tiled in this omce nis sworn state ment Ho 6009 for- the 'purchsae of the N? of NEii of Section No 28 in Township - Mo 13 8 Bangs No 1 West and will otter" proof to show that the land sought Is -more valuable for Its timber or ttohe (ban for agricultural purposes and to' establish his claim to said land before Victor P- Moses, Olerit of-Benton County," ' ore gon, OoryaUls. Oregon, on Wednesday, the 8th day-of April, 1903'. ' He numes as witnesses : .' 1-' - John W Hyde of Philomath, Oregon. : Frank if dpeneer .; ...) , r .. William, Brazellon of Toledo. Oregon, ) ,Cnartes Kreger ' ' ' ' "'Any and all persons claiming adversely the above described lands are requested to file their claims in this office ori-or- before said Tith .oay 01 apru, iwu.i. "rt - ., CHAS. B. MOORE3, ..T".- . .. Begister. Summons. In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon tor Benton County Seth H Chllds, Plaintiff, vs E E I.ongbottom, D D Longbottom, J J Ixntr bottom ' A Boy. Sadie Roy,' Amanda M Longbottom, John Longbot tom, Halite Lougboitom, Delendanto. To K E liOngboitom, J J Longbottom, A Roy, Sadie Roy,. Amanda M Longbottom, John Longbottom, Hallie Ingbottom, Six of the de fendants above named: , In trie name of the State' of Oregon, " you are hereby oummoned and required to appear in the above Court at the Court room thereof, in the City.of Corvallis, Benton County, State of Ore Bimon or before Wednesday the Soth dav of March, 1903 to answer to thePlahiUCTs Complaint now on file In said Court in this suit and if you rail so to appear and answer. lor want thereof the Plaintiff will take a decree of said Court for the relief prayed for in said Complaint towit; That the Plaintiff Is the owner in fee simple of the following described premises towit: Beginning at the S E Corner of the E Quar ter of Section 2 being the S W Corner of tiobt Orlers homestead Claim ; and running thence W 80 rods; thence N S? and rods: tnence SO rods . thence S 87 and rods to the place of beginning ; also a narrow strip land being a part of Lot No 3 In said Sections and bounded as follows: 'On the E by the S EQuarter of the N E Quarter of said Section 2 and en the S 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 being a part of said Lo t :S, heretofore sold to J O Chandler by F M aeits save and except one-hulf acre of tne above des cribed, given for a cemetery and. ..described as follows: . ' . Commencing at the S E Corner, of the N E Quarter of said Section 2. running thence N 22 rods; thence W 3 rods and 16 links, thence 8 22 rods: thenceE 3 rods and 16 llnksco the place of beginning containing, half an acre, , also ex cept the, tallowing. - ' ' Beginning at a point where the E line of the James Edwards Don L CI Not So 7870 CI No 47 running thence East 61 degrees South I chain and 64 links thence S 55 degrees W 2 chains to Alseav River,:.: thence- following said - river to wueie it intersects said E line of said James Edwards laud claims thence Nto the place of be ginning containing one-fonrth acre more or less ail being In Section 2 T 14 8 B 8 W Will Mer in Benton County, State1 of Oiegoh, and decreeing that you have no risht, claim title or interest of. In or(o the same anddebarrlngandjen jolntug you lrbm asserting any claim or interest therein. This summons Is published by the , order of Hon Virgil E Watters, Judge of the County Court of 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 tirst publicntion thereof to be Feb ruary 11 , 191)3. , - - W.S. and J. N. McFadden, ' x Attorneys for Plaintiff. Willainette Valle) Company. GORVAIiLIS OREGON. Responsibility, $100,000 A General Banking Business. Exchange Issued payable at all' finan cial centers in United States, Canada and Europe. r r, Principal Corrccpondcnfs. PORTLAJf Otondon & Sau FrancwcoBank Limited; Canadian Bank of Commerce. SAN FRAXCrSCO Demdon & San Fraacte- . co Bauk Umited. NEW YORK Messrs. J. p. Morgan & Co . CHICAGO First National Bank. tONDON, ENG.-London & San Francisco 5: t Bank Limited.. . , . . SEATTLE AND TACOMA London & Sa Francisco Bank Limited. . CORVALLIS & EASTERN ; RAILROAD. ? Time Card Number 1 21. 2 For Yaquina: Train leaves Albany. :... " CorvaUis.... " arrives Yaquina 1 Returning: ' Leaves Yaquina. ......... ' ' Leaves Corvallis " Arrives Albany. : 3 For Detroit: Leaves Albany Arrives Detroit. , 4 from Detroit: Leaves Detroit Arrives Albany , .12:45 p . 2:00 p. . 6:25 P. . 6:45 a. .11:30 a. .12:15 p. ra m m m m m 7:00 a. m 12:05 p. in .12:45 p. m m 5:35 P- Train "No. I arrives in Albany in time to connect with S P south bound train, as well as giving two or three hours in Albany before departure of S P north bound train. ' i. . ' . '' Train So -a connects with the S P trains at Corvallis and Albany givipg direct ser vice to 1 Newport and adjacent beaches. Train 3 for Detroit. Breitenbusb and other mountain resorts leaves Albany at 7:00 a. m., reaching Detroit at noon, giv ing ample time to reach the Springe the same dav. For further information apply to " Edwin Stoxb, ; 1 Manager. H. H. Cronise, Agent Corvallis. Thos. Cockrell, Agent Albany. J. P. Huffm an , ArcMtect . "Office In Zterolf Bulldiug. Houra from 8 to 5. Crvallfe, Oregon. 1. G, ALTMAN, M. D "' ' Roirieopathisi' Office cor 3rd and Monroe ets. Resi dence cor 3rd and Harrison ets. Hours 10 td 12 AM. 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' afii texaminations free. Office hours: r 8:3o to 11:45 a. m J to 5:45 pnjl'1 PhoneS.' : G, KJ FARRA, PHYSICIAN, SCKGEOK tt OteSTETICIAlT Besldence In front of court house facing 3rd 1 f t. Office hours 8 to a. m. 1 to a and 1 toil COBVaXUS . OBKOO DR. C. H. NEWTH, physician. & Suygeon - ' ;-W Philomath, Oregon. 5 a E; Holgate . ATTORNEY. AT LAW ' JUSTICE OF THE PEACE Stenography and typewriting done. ' Office ia Burnett brick Corvallis, Oreg W. T. Rowley, M. D. (HOMOEPATHIC) ! Physician, Surgeon, Occulist Corvallis, Oregon. Oeficb Rooms i and 2, Bank Building. Residence On Third street, between Monroe and Jackson. Res. telephone number 611, offioe 481. .1 Office Hours 10 to 12 a m, 2 to 4 P m. E. R. Bryson, Attorney-At-Law. POSTOFFICE BUILDING v H. S. PERNOT, Physician; & Surgeon OflBce over postofflce. Besidence Cor. jfiftb and Jefferson streets. Honrs 10 to 12 a. m., 1 t0.4p. nu . Orders may be left at Grahanl & Wortharn's drug stoTflr; f B. A. CATHEY, M. D ' Physician and Surgeon, ' Office, Room 14, " First National Bank Bnilding, Corvallis, Or. Office Hours, 10 to 12 a. m., 1 to 4 p, m.