Corvallis gazette. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1900-1909, August 03, 1906, Page 4, Image 4

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    AVfcgetable Preparationfor As
similating ttieFoodandBegula
tin the Stomacis and Bowels of
Promotes Digestion.Cheerfur
nessandRest.Contains neither
Opium,Morphine norIineral.
totNarcotic. l
. PunyJan Seed'
Mx. Sauut
tieckell, SUt
jtnueSeed. Jmermhit -
DiCurbunakSoix -MitmSemd--Clmfted
ttStmymt flavor.
A perfect Remedy forConslipa
fion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature oF
:new YORK.
!4-l To $M
- JrgSj That's what a Spreader will do if
If you hava'125 loads of manure to spread and yon are going to plant 25 acres'of corn or wheat,
or have a 25 acre meadow We will tell 70a how you can increase the value of your crop this year
from $4.00 to S8.00 per acre or more than enough to pay for a spreader. We issue? a 48-page book
entitled "Practical Experience With Barnyard Manures," which explains the whole situation.
Our Plan is not a theory. It is an actual fact, backed up by actual experiments extending over
a period of 18 years. To give yon an idea of what this book contains, we show results of experi
ments made with varioos crops where 5 loads of manure were spread per acre by the old method,
and 5 loads by the new method, on corn ground. The latter shows a gain of $4.80 per acre. On
another field and in another state, it shows a gain of $5.60 per acre, and on a clover and timothy
meadow, a gain of $8.00 per acre.
This Book will be sent free to anyone writing us. It is worth $100.00 to you, bat it won't cost
yon a cent. If it doesn't do you any good, it won't do you any harm. Write ni now and let us mail
it to you. It is brimming full of valuable information.
Ih Smith Irs
Endless Apron
Spreads all kinds of manure, straw stack bot
toms andoommercial fertilizer regardless of their
condition. Spreads as muck in a day as is men
can by hand. Spreads the largest load in 2 to 4
minutes. Makes the same amount of manure go
three times as fur and produce better results;
makes all manure fine and immediately avail
able for plant life.
Non-Bunchabie Rake forms a hopper, holds
all hard chunks in contact with beater until
thoroughly pulverized.
Endless Apron is one continuous apron, (not
a apron) thereore altuays retidy to load. You
don't have to drive a certain distance to pull it
back into position after each load or wind it back
by hand ; it it a great advantagejn making long
There la no Gearing about our Endless Apron
to break and cause trouble, it is always up out
of the way of obstructions as it does not extend
below axle. Spreads evenly from start to finish
and cleans out perfectly clean.
Hood and End Gate keeps manure away from
beater while loading; prevents choking of beat
er and throwing out a bunch when starting and
acts as wind shield when spreading. has a
graduating lever andean be regulated while in
morion to spread thick or thin, 3 to as loads per
Lijtht Draft because the load is nearly equally
Write just these words on a postal card or in a letter Send me your book "Practical Ex
perience with Barnyard Manures' and catalogue No. 17753 They will be ipniio to you free.
Do it now before you haul your manure or prepare for any crop.
Smith manufacturing Co., 162 Harrison St., Chicago
Children in Pain
Never cry as do rhilorpn who are suffer
ing from hunger. Unch is the cause of
all babies who cry and are treated for
sickness when thm really are suffering
from hunger. This ia caused from their
food not being assiniilated but devonred
by worms. A few doses of White's
Cream Verroifue will canee them to
cease and l-'t;in to thrive at once.
Give it a trial, bold by Graham &
Galveston's Sea Wall
Makes life dot as safe in that city as on
the uplands. E. W. Goodloe, who re
sides on Dutton street in Waco, Texas,
nwds no sea wall for safety. H writes:
"I have used Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption for the past five years
and it keeps me well and safe. Before
that time I had a cough for years which
had been growing worse. Now it's
gone." Cures chronic coughs la grippe,
croup, whooping cough and prevents
pneumonia. Pleasant to take. Every
bottl guaranteed at Allen & Wood
ward's drug store. Price 50c and $1.
Trial bottle free.
A Mystery Solved.
"How to keep off periodic attacks of
biliousness and habitual constipation
was a mystery that Dr. King's New Life
Pills solved for me," writes John N.
Pleasant of Magnolia, Ind. The only
pills that are guaranteed to Rive satis
faction to everybody or monev refunded.
Only 25c at Allen A Woodward's drag
Jttore. ' i
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
Manure Spreader
balanced on front and rear axles. The team is
as near the load as it can work. Front and rear
axles are the same length and wheels track;
beater shaft runs in ball and socket bearings,
therefore no friction. Beater is 23 inches in di
ameter, seat turns over when loading. Machine
turns in its own length.
Simplicity. There are only two levers on our
machine. One which raises the hood, locks it
and throws the machine in gear at the same time.
It can then be thrown in and out of gear without
lowering the hood. One lever which changes
feed to spread thick or thin, making it so simple
that a boy who can drive a team can handle it.
strength, and Durability is one of the most
important points to be considered in a manure
1 spreader. The Great Western has a eood. strong.
durable wheel. Extra- strong spoke and rim,
heavy steel tires. Strong, well braced box with
heavy oak sill. Oak tongue, hickory doubletrees,
malleable castings, gears and sprockets all keyed
on. Galvanised hood. Every part is made extra
strong, regardless of Cot. It is made for the man
who wants tk best, made in our sites, js, so,
70 and IOO bushel capacity.
Guarantee Should any part break, wear out or
get out of order withi" one year we replace free
of charge. Sendor free catalrr. showing latest
improvements. It tells how to apply manure to
secure best results.
Real Estate Transfers.
J M Porter and wife to A. J
Johnson, lot 12, block 5, original
town of Marysville, now the city
of Corvallis; $7,060.
Hubert Hodes a 3i wife to A J
Johnson, south 6 feet, lot ji,
block 5, Corvallis, $610.
M Wright to Etta E Downer,
lot 3, block 13, Corvallis;
Alfred McClure and wife to S
A McClure, 20 acres near Mon
roe; $450.
J W Walters and wife to Mon
roe Mill Co., 160 acres of land
west of Monroe; $1.00.
Charles Pernot to Onus C Sen
ger, lots q and 10, block 3,
Avery & Wells Add to Coival
lis; $175.
Don't Grumble
When your joints ache and you suffer
from rheumatism. Boy a bottle of Bal
lard's Snow liniment and get instant re
lief. A positive cure for rheumatism,
barns, eats, contracted muscles, sore
chest, etc Mr. I. T. Bogy, a promi-j
nent merchant at wuiow roms. Texas,
says be finds Ballard's Snow liniment
the beat all ronnd liniment he ever need.
Sold by Graham & Wortham.
fy In
N X Use
Y For Over
Thirty Years
I TO H Jfc I I Louis tTracy,
TJ "TT TsT 7 fr I Morning" .
Y K fl fl IsR a I Copyright, 1904. by C
) tl J II -yji B M. fl Edward J. Clode C
Wltn Jour '.pretty iace ana saucy
ways, Enid," he said, "I shall have
trouble enough to keep you in the nest
without worrying as to the manner of
four leaving it. Work at your draw
ing, by all jneans. . Avoid color as
the bane of true art. But where Con
nie and I live you shall live, until you
choose to forsake us."
No wonder these girls thought there other man in the. world like,
"dad. Their delightful home was
Idyllic in it happiness, their only sor
row that Brand should be away two
months out of three on account of the
pursuit in which he passed his hours
of leisure" during recent years.
Neither dared" to look at the other.;
They could not trust themselves even
to speak. There was relief In action,'
for thought was torture.
The docile Daisy steadily forged
through the waves.'' The spasmodic
clang of -the bell came more clearly
each minute. Pollard, kneeling in the
bows, peered into the gloom of .the
swirling snow. He listened eagerly to
the bell. With right hand or left he
motioned to Constance to bring the
boat's head nearer to the wind or per
mit the sail to fill out a little more. '
Enid, ready to cast the canvas loose
at the first hint of danger, consulted
her watch frequently. , At last she
cried: . -
"Twenty minuses, Ben."
What a relief it was to hear her own
voice. The tension was becoming un
bearable.' . "Right y' are, missy. No need to
slack off yet.. 'Tes clearin' a bit We'm
heave to alongside the rock in less'n
no time." .....
The fisherman was right. His train
ed senses perceived a distinct diminu
tion in the volume of snow. Soott they
could see fifty, a hundred,' two hundred
yards, ahead. CkL the starboard quarter
they caught a confused rushing noise,'
like the subdued murmur of a mill
race. The tide had covered , the rock. - ';
"Luff, et Is!" roared Ben suddenly.'
"Steady. now!'' ' ' ' "
' Out , of the blurred . vista a ghostly
column rose in' " front. ' Smooth and
cheer. Svere its granite walls, with dark
little casements shbwiiig black in the
weird, light. ' The boat iushed past the
Trinity mooring buoy. She held on un
'til thev heard the seaf breakinsr.'
"Loweif away!" cried Ben, and the
yard fell with a sharp rattle that show
ed how. thoroughly Enid had laid to
heart Pollard's tuition. -
Constance brought the Daisy round
In a wide curve, and Ben got out the
oars to keep her from being dashed
against the reef.
Enid's eyes were turned toward the
gallery beneath the lantern.
"Lighthouse ahoy!" she screamed in
a voice high pitched with emotion.
There was no answering clang of the
door leading from .the room on a level
with the balcony. Not often had the
girls visited the rock, but they knew
that thi3 was the first sign they might
expect of their arrival being noted if
there were no watchers pacing the
"Help us, Ben," cried Constance, and
their united shouts might be heard a
mile away in the prevailing stillness.
A window halfway up the tower was
opened. A man's head and shoulders
'Danu me. but tTiev're two plucky 'una."
It was "Stephen Brand!
"Thank God!" murmured Constance.
Enid, on whose sensitive soul the
storm, the signal, the hissing rush of
the boat through the waves, had cast
a spell of Indefinite terror, bit her lip
to restrain her tears.
Brand gave a glance of amazement
at the three uplifted faces, but this
was no time for surprise or question. '
"J am coming down," he shouted.
Providence must have sent you at
this moment." '
. He vanished.
"What can It be?" said Constance,
outwardly calm now in the assurance
that her father was safe.
"Must ha' bin a accident," said Ben.
That signal means 'Bring a doctor.
An' there ain't a blessed tug In harbor,
nor won't be till the tide makes." '
That will mean delay," cried Enid. ;
"Five or six boors at least, missy."
The main door at the head C the
Iron . lagAar clamped . to the stonea
swung barck, ana Utana leanetr out.
He had no greeting for them, nor
words of astonishment.
"When will the tug reach here, Ben?"
he asked.
The fisherman told him the opinion
he had formed.
"Then you girls must come and' help
me. Jackson scalded his hands and
arms in the kitchen; and Bates was
hurrying to tie storeroom for oil and
whitening when he slipped on the
stairs and broke his leg. We must get
them both ashore. Ben, you can take
them?" .
"Aye, aye, sir."
"Now, Constance, you first Hold
tight and stand in the skip. Your boat
cannot come near the rock."
He swung the derrick into place and
began to work the windlass. Con
stance, cool as her father, whispered to
the excited Enid:
"Let us divide the parcels and take
half each."
"Oh, I should have forgotten all
about them," said Enid, stooping to
empty the lockers.
Constance, without flickering an eye
lid, stepped into the strong basket with
its iron hoops and, having arranged
some of the plethoric paper bags at her
feet, told her father to "hoist away."
She arrived safely. Enid followed
her, with equal sang froid, though a
lift of forty odd feet while standing In
k skip and clinging to a rope is not an
everyday experience
"Dang me," said Ben, as Enid, too,
was swung into the lighthouse, "but
they're two plucky 'uns."
. The great bell tolled away, though
the.pnow had changed to sleet, and the
heights beyond the Land's End were
,dimly visible; so. its warning note was
no longer needed. .The sky above was
clearing. A luminous haze spreading
over the- waters heralded -the return of
'the&un.' But the wind was bitterly
cold; the -fisherman watching the open
door,' "with- one eye on the sea lest an
, adventurous- wave should, sweep the
Daisy against. the rock; murmured to
himself: . - ; .-
"'Tes a good job the wind's I' the
norfard. 'This sort o' thing's a weather
breeder or my name ain't Ben Pol
lard." ' ' - - ..
. And that was how Enid came back
tb'the Gulf Rock to enter upon the sec
ond great epoch of her life.
. Once before had the reef taken her
to its rough heart and fended her from
peril. Would it shield her again res
cue her from the graver danger whose
shadow even now loomed out of the
deep? What was the bell saying in its
wistful monotony?
Enid neither knew nor cared. Just
then she had other things to think
mHERE comes a time In the life
.of every thinking man or wo
man when the argosy of. ex
istence, floating placidly on a
smooth and laty stream, gathers unto
Itself speed, rushes swiftly onward
past familiar landmarks of custom and
convention, boils furiously over resist
ing rocks and ultimately, if not sub
merged in an unknown sea, finds itself
again meandering through new plains
of wider horizon.
Such a perilous passage can never be
foreseen. The rapids may begin where
the trees are highest and the meadows
most luxuriant. No warning is given,
The Increased pace of events is pleas
ant and exhilarating. Even the last
wild plunge orer the cascade is neither
resented nor .feared. Some frail craft
are shattered in transit, some wholly
. shaken, some emerge with riven sails
and tarnished embellishments. A few
not only survive the ordeal, but there
by fit themselves for more daring ex
ploits, more soul stirring adventures.
When the two girls stood with Ste
phen Brand in the narrow entrance to
the lighthouse, the gravity of their
bright young faces was due solely to
the fact that their father had announc
ed the serious accidents which had be
fallen his assistants. No secret moni
tor whispered that fate in her bold and
merciless dramatic action had roughly
removed two characters from the stage
to clear it for more striking events.
Not once In twenty years has it hap
pened that two out of the three keep
ers maintained on a rock station with
in signaling distance of the shore have
become incapacitated for duty on the
same day. The thiag was so bewilder
ingly sudden, the arrival of Constance
and Enid on the scene so timely and
unexpected, that Brand, a philosopher
of ready decision in most affairs of
life, was at a loss what to do for the
best now that help, of a sort un
dreamed of, was at hand.
The case of Jackson, who was scald
ed, was simple enough. The board of
trad3 ceii: iue chest supplied to each
lightliouso i s a facsimile of that car
ried i;.v e.ory seagoing steamship. It
contalnaJ the ordinary remedies for
such an Injury, and there would be lit
tle difficulty or danger in lowering the
sufferer to the boat.
But Bates' affair was different. He
lay almost where he had fallen. Brand
had only lifted him Into the'storeroom
from tbr foot of the stairs, placing- a
pillow beneath his head, and appealing
both to him and to Jaekson to endure
their torture unmoved while be wtot
to signal for assistance.
me -prtfoiem ifrrat" 'conlronted turn
now was one of Indarment. Was it bet
ter to await the coming of the doctor or
endeavor to transfer Bates to the boat?
He consulted Ben Pollard again. The
girls were already climbing the steep
stairs to sympathize with and tend to
the injured men. s
"Do you think it will blow harder.
Ben, when the tide turns?" he asked.
The old fellow seemed to regard the
question as n:ot interesting and novel.
Indeed, to him some such query and
its consideration provided the . chief
problem 0', cadi day. Therefore he
survep:l laud. sou. and sky most care
fully .'before hs replied:
"It tnr.7 a'nost .anything afore
nisht, Slissor Brand."
At :i!iotIr.i:' time Brand would have
smiled. Today he was nervous, dis
traught, wrenched out of the worn rut
of things.
"I fancy there is some chance of the
doctor being unable to land when he
reaches the rock. Do you agree with
His voice rang sharply. Ben. caught
its note and" dropped his weatherwise
"It'll blow harder, an', mebbe snaw
as'in," he' said. .
"I shall need some help here in that
case, so 1 will retain, the young ladies.
Of course you can manage the boat
easily enough without them?"
Pollard grinned reassuringly.
"We'm run straight in wi' thiccy
lwind," he said.
So they settled it that way, all so
simply. 1
A man sets up two slim masts a
thousand miles apart and flashes com
prehensible messages across the void-
The multitude gapes at first, but soon
accepts the thing as reasonable. "Wire
less telegraphy" is the term, as one
says "by mail."
A whole drama was flowing over a
curve of the earth at that moment, but
the , Marconi station was invisible.
There was no expert in telepathic sen
sation present to tell Brand and the
fisherman that their commonplace
words covered a magic code,
Jackson, white and mute, was lower
ed first. The brave fellow would not
content himself with nursing his
agony amid the cushions aft.. When
Bates, given some slight strength by a
stiff dose of brandy, was carried with
Infinite care down three flights of steep
and narrow stairs and slung to the
crane in an iron cot to be lowered in
.his turn, Jackson stood up. Heedless
of remonstrances, he helped to steady
the cot and adjust if amidships clear
of the sail.
"Well done, Artie," said Brand's
clear voice. ' '
"Oh, brave!" murmured Enid.
"We will visit you every day at the
hospital," sang out Constance.
Jackson smiled yes, smiled though
his bandaged arms quivered and the
seared nerves of his hands throbbed
excruciatingly. Speak aloud he could
not Yet he bent over his more help
less mate and whispered hoarsely:
"Cheer up, old man. Your case is
worse'n mine. An' ye did it for me."
Pollard, with a soul as gnarled as his
body, yet had a glimpse of higher
things when he muttered:
"D'ye think ye can hold her, mate,
whiles I hoist the cloth?"
Jackson nodded. The request was a
compliment, a recognition. He sat
down and hooked the tiller between
arm and ribs. Ben hauled with a will.
The Daisy, as If she were glad to es
cape the cascades of green water swirl
ing over the rock, sprang into instant
"X'lc think ye can hold her, mute?"
animation. The watchers from the
lighthouse saw Ben relieve the steers
man and tenderly arrange the cushions
behind his back. Then Brand closed
the iron doors, and the three were left
in dim obscurity.
They climbed nearly a hundred feet
of stairways and emerged on to the
cornice balcony after Brand had stop
ped the clockwork which controlled the
hammer of the bell.
What a difference up here! The sea,
widened immeasurably, had changed
its color. Now it was a sullen blue
gray. The land was nearer and high
er. The Daisy had shrunk to a splash
of dull brown on the tremendous ocean
prairie. How fierce and keen the wind!
How disconsolate the murmur of the.
Brand, adjusting his binoculars, scru
tinized the boat
"All right aboard," he said. "I think
we have adopted the wiser course.
They will reach Penzance by half
past 2."
His next glance was toward the
Land's End signal station. A. line of
flags fluttered out to the right of the
. "Signal noted and forwarded," be
read aloud. That Is all right; but the
wind has changed."
Enid popped Inside the lantern for
"fetter- & wbitterlrjsold.
"BetterTonow hr- oT.mnla
" - v-kUUJjjiV VVUUIV
said Brand to his daughter. "I will
draw the curtains. We can "see Just
as well and bft.comfsrtable.
(To be Continued)
. nuuiiivuaiuiuil,
Clifford Kerr and family leave Sunday
for an outing at Newport.
Prof. Margaret Stiell of OAC left yes
terday for a month's visit ia California,
Rev. and Mrs, Handeaker arrived home
Wednesday from a visit with Eugene
relatives. - 1 ;
Fred Barden and wife are to move to-
rlav intn tli A. V. Wiltina hnnca rn
Thiid Btreet.
Robert Steele left yesterday for his
home at Twin Falls, Idaho, alter a visit
with relatives at Wells.
Mrs J. H. Howard and son Joseph
leave today for Eastern Oregon to be ab
sent a month or six weeks. " ;
George Bryant, eon of Mr. and Mrs
Joseph Bryant, is suffering with typhoid
fever. A trained nurse from Salem is at
the bedside.
A dormer window and other repairs
are being made to the Osburn bouse on
North Main street, thirf week. Brjant
Young is doing the. work.
Miss Jennie Martyn, a former Corval.
lis girl, arrived yesterday from Portland
and left in the afternoon with Mrs. New
house and daughter, for Newport.
Mrs. Johnny Johnson and child of St.
Johns arrived Wednesday and are guests
of Mr. and Mrs. George Irvine. Mr.
Johnson formerly operated the Corvallis
steam laundry.
A. K. Miliner and family leave ted ay.
or tomorrow for Portland, where they
will take up their residence. The Mil.
ners are widely and favorably known in
this city and county, and their depart
ure will be regretted by many friends.
Mrs. C. ,C. Huff and daughter and.
Mrs. Reuben Kiger and daughter leave
today for the coast. They will pitch their
tents at Nye Creek, and the first of next
week Prof. Berchtold and family will
join the party and. go into camp for a
vacation rest. .
- ' v
A draft on the First National Bank of
San Francisco, that had been through
the fire, was displayed on .the street by
August Fischer, Wednesday. It had
been taken from the vault after the disas
ter and was-burned by the intense heat
until it was brown and brittle, although
it could still be . read.. Placed between
two paste boards to keep it from crumb
ling to ashes, it was sent back' to Mr.
Fischer with the request for . a duplicate
draft. -
Hair Raisins Experience.
S. H. Moore an ived home during the
first of the week from a trip to the Coos.
Bay country. In getting out from that
section Mr.' Moore was obliged to stage
about 75 miles over the mountains to
Roseburg. Almost railroad time is made
by the drivers on the route.
A most remarkable adventure befell
Mr. Moore and three of his companions
on the way out. In coming down the
lastjlarge mountain one of the lead horeea
shied suddenly and a tng came unhooked.
Something was Joing very suddenly and
n some way the driver was thrown from
his high seat, taking the reins with him.
Mr. Moore, who was riding with the
driver,- was left on the perch unable to
do anvthing hat hano; on and ride, and
ride he did down the mountain side as
fast as frightened horses could race
and a coach run.
All other passengers flew the coach
one after another, bat still our townsman
kept his seat.
Finally he worked over to the brake
and set it hard. In time the animals
ettne to a -bit of level ground and th
hrakrt 150 in t9 worlc hf fan toptj" 1.
Nobody, not even the driver was serioas
ly hurt, nor was there any other damage
done worthy of mention. It was a mir
aculous escape.
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
Subscribe for the Gazette.
Don't Be Blue
And lose all inWesi when hlp is with
in reach. H"rrin illnak that liver
rrf-rforro iis dmies proper I. J. B..
Vaughn, Elba. Ala,, write: "Being a
,.n.,nt smfTcrr from conatioatioii and a
disordered liver, I have found Herbine
to be the best medicine, tor tnese trou
bles, on the market. I have ueed it
conotantl r. I believe it to be the best
medicine of its kind, and I wish all
sufferers from these troubles to know
.hn cood Herbine has done me.-Sold
by Graham St Wortham.
for Job Work