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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1909)
OREGOXIAX, MONDAY, AUGUST 3, 1909.
Phases of Industrial Growth in the Pacific Northwest
IIUUIE HEEDS CULL
SCENES ON FALLS CITY TE0LLEY LINE. NOW BEING BUILT.
TO MOISTEN LAND
10 y THE MORNING
A. ' ' . .
I ? as i. ij.iemfwwa-- .- '
f!tK 33T, fJvsi
Trains Expected to Be Operat
ing West From Salem by
MOTORS FOR FAST TRAFFIC
Steel Paswnfrer Cars Will Be Ele
gantly Equlpprdi Railroad Will
Give New Outlet Rich Timber
and Agricultural Section.
SALEM. Or.. August 1. (Special.) The
last big fill In the Salem, Falls City A
Western Railway is being made and be
fore September 1. trains will be running
regularly between Salem, Dallas and Falls
City. The construction crews are now
within a mile of West Salem and the
work is progressing at a Very satisfac
tory rate of speed. All but two miles of
the road has been built by the company
without contracting and as the work has
not been unduly rushed the construction
has been accomplished at a very mod
erate cost, estimated at this time to be
about iono.000 for the entire line of 14
miles, or about srio.nort per mile.
The new road will open a -ast territory
of great wealth and productivity and it
is predicted that a wonderful era of " de
velopment will follow the opening of the
line to traffic. The road will touch
seven towns In Polk County, via: West
ailm. Fair Oaks. Kola. 'McXary. Derry
O.-cbards, Rlrkreall and Bowcrsvtlle. None
of the.- towns has heretofore had east
and west railway service. The above liet
does not include Dallas. Falls City and
Klark Rock, which have been on that
portion of the foad which has been in
operation for some years. Heretofore all
the freight and passenger business com
ing out of Falls City has been transferred
at Dallas to the Southern Pacific. With
the completion of the new road between
Salem and Dallas much of this business
will come directly through to Salem.
Motors for Passenser" Trains..
Tlie present passenger schedule of the
Salem. Falls City & Western will be com
pletely reorganized to cover the entire
line, some 30 miles in length. The passen
ger service will be handled by the Mc
Keen gasolene motor cars. The first car
to operate out of West Salem will be a
70-foot car costing about J25.0C0. It will
seat 70 people, and carries baggage, ex
press and United States mail. It is built
entirely of steel and is practically inde
structible. vThe first schedule probably
.will provide for from four to six trains
between West Salem and Black Rock,
the western terminus of the line, three
miles beyond Dallas. A 50-cent fare to
Dallas and S5-cent fare to Falls City will
be established for one way trips. Tt is
expected that the running time will be
about 30 miles an hour. Including stops.
There is no more fertile section of the
Willamette Valley than the country to be
tapped by the Salem. Fall City & West
ern Railway. The elevation at Falls City
is about the same as at Hood River, but
it is claimed the soil in the vicinity of
the Polk County loeelng town Is better
than that of Hood River as there Is less
gravel and rock to contend with while It
Is equally as rich as that of the Hood
River country. Some of the finest wal
nuts ernwn In the state are produced in
the Falls City country.
Thick Timber Belt Reached.
DalhKs is credited wtth a population of
bout ZHA Falls City 1200 and Black Rock
ft Logging and lurrjbering are the prin
ctpal Industries in this portion of the new
road s territory. If the agriculture be ex
cepted. There are billions of feet of tim
ber contiguous to the new rood as at
present constructed and when the line
is extended In a southeasterly direction
through the great Siletx country to Ya
quina Bay. as the plans of the company
contemplate, timber wealth so stupendous
as to staggr the Imagination will be
made accessible to the entire country. The
Independence Monmouth Motor Line
will have trackage rights over the Salem.
Falls Citv & Western Railway and will
operate from two to four trains per day
over the T. M. and S. P. to Derry and
thence Into West Salem via the a. F.
C W. The construction of the new
'road, with the trackage arrangements
made wtth other lines, will throw open
the entire western country, giving access
to points on the Corvallis & Eastern, the
flhtliern Pacific. "Oregon Electric. Lytle
nvid and other lines. It is reported that
the I'nited Railways, now building out of
Hillsboro. headed for Salem and that
this company will unite with the Salem,
Falls City & Western In the construction
of a modern steel bridge across the Wil
lamette and the construction of a pass
enger station In this city.
Best Built Road In State.
Chief Engineer S. R. Taylor, who bas
had charge of the engineering work on
the line for nearly a year, having made
the preliminarv surveys last Summer, de
clares that the Salem. Falls City West
ern will be one of the most substantial
roads tn Oregon. The grade Is about the
same as that of the North Bank and the
greatest curve is an eight per cent. About
a mile wesV of West Stalem a half mile of
track has been built to the river bank
and a big force of men Is engaged In bal.
lasting the road with as fine a quality o
gravel as can be found anywhere. It is
hoped that the entire 14 miles may be
ballasted before the Fall rains commence.
New 450-pound rails are used on the whole
The main office of the company will be
at Portland, with an operating depart
ment at Dallas. L. Gerlinger le president:
H. I Plttock, Tlce-president: Charles K.
Snauldlng. treasurer: George T. Gerlinger,
secretary: Louis Gerlinger, general man
ager. The latter has had general super
vision over the work of building the ex
tension from Dallas to this city.
RAINS ARE HELP TO WHEAT
Uttle Grain Damaged by Recent
Showers at Moscow.
MOSCOW. Idaho, Aug. 1. (Special.)
S.nce the heavy rain the first of this
week, when it was stated by many farm
ers that much damage bad beer, done the
wheat crop. It is now reported that the
clear cool weather was doing much to
make the loss very light on wheat and
not to exceed IS per cent damage on hay
that was cut and laying In tne Reids.
The red Russian and club wheat varie
. ties axe said to have stood th avy
ralr without falling much bette- thati
t many of tlw otoer kiocs or wheat.
t : -j' - ' ' r.
j : ... p " - " it
4 : j .-" " '" ! ...v...... ... .,. ")
Iti ., . , J
t n rlii fT t
VIEW OP SALEM FROM POINT
STKAM SHOVEL GRADING REAR WEST SALEM.
SOIL LIKE SPONGE
Will Retain Moisture if Not Al
lowed to Bake. '
CULTIVATION IS ESSENTIAL
Experiments in Seml-Arld Wheat
Lands Prove That Yield Can Be
Greatly Increased by Con
servation of Moisture.
DI'IHTiS Wnah. Auz. 1. (SDecial.)
A proper conservation of moisture in
the semi-arid wheat bens inrousn an
Intelligent treatment of the soil would
increase the wheat production of the
T. i .i Mn.thw.it several million bush-
els annually, according to Professor
George Severance, of the Washington.
Twelve inches or water aiuiunnj
produce 0 bushels of wheat an acre.
. - ,nv,AH nf rainfall tier annum
a saving of one-half the precipitation
for two years would supply moisture
enough for over 30 bushels an acre.
conditions or temperature, leumij
-.1 i h.inl, AniiAllv favorable. A
similar percentage of a l-incn rainfall
. - i 1 anfflMant
In 12 monina uum . ....... " . .
moisture .for 60 bushels an acre.
To accomplish this degree of moist
ure conservation, the soil must be kept
- i .nniKlinn Th. RlinnlV
in an s"" ... ... , . M ' -
of humus must be maintained, for It
keeps the sou in a morn ipn6ciio
condition. .viieic " ...... e.v..u
continually alternated with Summer
fallow, the greater pan 01 me
being etther removed or burned, the
humus supply of the soil is gradually
reduced. The small root system of the
wheat, and the scanty stubble will
not return enough humus to replace
the amount that decays during the
growth of one crop.
"As much straw and stubble should
be worked into the soil as possible."
Professor Severance says. "The straw
should not be burned and the manure
should not be wasted. Scatter the
RESULTS OF IRRIGATION
JUUisia ur xiu.
Corn green fodder. .
Corn green fodder. .
Corn green fodder. .
Corn green fodder..
Hops . . - -
Damaged by frost.
straw and manure thinly over the
nor!r parts of the fields and then
cSop them into the soil with a disc har-
""The evil' results commonly attrib
uted to plowing under- long tiwi, or
stubble, arise from the fact that the
straws are plowed under unbroken, and
torn Ta layer between the seedbed and
thymols? soil beneath. This to a con
Idenbl degree Interfere, with -the
capilfary connection with the moist soil
benea.thf Much of the straw will be
left kicking out between the furrows.
offer?ng a very effective ventilation
which dries out the soil underneath.
"At the beginning of the rainy sea
son, loosen the surface of the soil,
discing the soil a soon as possible af
ter the crop is removed. Three or four
inches of loose surface will permlta
rainfall of one Inch in 24 hours to sink
mostly below the evaporating surface,
to be drawn downward later, by grav
ity and capillary attraction.
- "With tha opening at Spring tne
OX ROAD AT WEST SALEM.
warm sun causes a very rapid evapora
tion. Moisture is rapidly brought up
from below by capillary attraction, the
principle being the same as that which
causes oil to rise through a wick when
the wick is lighted. The moisture will
rise much faster in moist sp41 than In
dry soil, and it will rise faster when
the particles are packed firmly to
gether than when they are loose; and
It will rise faster when the particles
are fine instead of coarse.
"Stubblefields which are to be Sum
mer fallowed should be ,mulched as
soon as the soli is fit to work in the
Spring. If the surface is firm, use a
disc The mulch need not be deep, but
should form a continuous blanket over
the surface. If the surface breaks up
in" slices, or lumps, as it frequently
does, the disc should be followed with
a spiketooth harrow to pulverize the
lumps and form a more perfect mulch.
While it is vital that discing begin as
soon as the soil is fit to work, it is a
mistake, particularly with heavy soils,
to begin when the soil is so moist as to
slice up in cheese-like chunks.
"As fast as the plowing is done the
furrows should be worked down. The
best practice is to follow the plow as
closely as possible with a sub-surface
"Successful dry land tillage does not
call for an Increased amount of labor
so much as for labor to be properly
applied. If two or three extra work
ings of the soil should be called for,
the farmer can determine whether an
Increased production, say 10 to 25 bush
els per acre, will pay for the extra
WOOD WILL BE PICKLED
Large Preservative Factory to Be
Located at Spokane.
SPOKANE. Wash., Aug. 1. (Special.
A large factory for the manufacture
of wood and metal preservatives is to
be erected in Spokane by E. P. Spald
ing and associates. The Pacific Timber
Preservative Company Incorporated at
$100,000, has been formed for the pur
pose of manufacturing the products.
The incorporators are E. P. Spalding,
president of the Idaho Northern Rail
way Company; A. M. P. Spalding, his
wife: R. E. Allen. Walla Walla; Lo
renzo C. Brooks, of Illinois, and A. W.
Cleland, an attorney of Portland.
A large factory for the manufacture
of their patent preservatives, known
as the Reynolds process, will be built.
The experimental plant is now at Walla
Walla and the company has Just com
pleted treating 2,000 ties for the-North-ern
Pacific, ,000 for the O. R. & N,
and 7,000 for the Walla Walla Trac-
EXPERIMENTS IN THE WILLAMETTE VALLEY U. S.
PARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. ,
T OCATTON OF
5647 lbs. per acre.
7280 lbs. per acre.
43 bush, per acre.
60 bush, per acre.
68 bush, per acre.
2725 lbs. per acre.
5.07 tons per acre.
3.00 tons per acre.
3.5 tons per acre.
14.2 lbs. per row.
OS. per acre.
750 lbs. per acre.
Water not applied early enough owing
Hon Company. The Reynolds process
was first started at Walla Walla, but
the Spaldlngs recently took-uV its pro-
Plione System Enlarged.
KELSO. Vash.. Aug. 1. (Special.) The
Granger Telephone Company, centrally
located at this place has Just, closed
two deals whereby about 25 new phones
will' be added to their system. The Shan
ghai Telephone Company, of Shanghai,
a town east of Kelso, has Just cancelled
Its contract with the Pacific States sys
tem, and yesterday morning connected
up with the new Granger system. This
arrangement will give .(.he new company
the advantage of the improvements
which are being planned to make a free
system from Carrolton to Kelso.
' The Granger Company also retains the
right to maintain Ave phones on the
new ltne which they are going to build
immediately from Kelso north to Ostran
der for li a Collins of that place.
Farmers Consider Project to
, Irrigate 30,000 Acres
of the County.
PACKING PLANT INDUCES
Unable to Excel Grain Yield of
Eastern Oregon. Tillers of Soil
Want Diversified Crops.
Lakes Are Supply.
Projects are being developed for the ir
rigation of between 25.000 and 30,000 acres
of agricultural land in Ine County.
Farmers residing on the west side of the
Willamette River between Eugene and
Junction City, propose by banding to
gether to Irrigate between 15.000 and 30.000
acres while owners of land surrounding
Springfield on the east eide of the Wil
lamette are preparing to resort to irriga
tion on an additional 10.000 acres.
"The farmers of Lane County are
thoroughly awakened to the possibilities
of irrigation," said A. P. Stover, who has
charge of the irrigation and, drainage in
vestigations In Western Oregon for the
UnltedStates Department of Agriculture,
on his return last night from Eugene.
It is true there Is a large acreage in
Western Oregon which never will have to
be Irrigated to Insure raising good crops
hut irrigation is essential to the suc
cessful cultivation of much of the prairie
land, the fertility of which has been
largely exhausted by the raising of wheat
for many consecutive years.
' Western Oregon Converted.
"'Experience has taught the farmers of
Western Oregon that they cannot raise
grain crops successfully, especially in
competition with tjie farmers of Eastern
Oregon. Thev are becoming converted to
the idea of diversified farming to which
their section of the slate is particularly
adapted. It is up to them to turn their
attention to raising crops that will make
milk and produce hogs and .cattle for the
large packing plant which is being es
tablished in Portland and ''which will
offer an unfailing market for stock from
the farm. But irrigation will be re
quired to bring these agricultural lands
Into a better producing condition and
insure the growing of better and more
Water for Irrigation purposes in the
Willamette Valley, however, cannot be
diverted from the Willamette or its
tributaries during the Summer for the
reason that at that season of the year
their supply is required exclusively for
manufacturing purposes at Oregon City.
This will make It necessary for the Lane
County irrigationists to depend largely
on a storage supply. This Js offered by
Waldo Lake, on the north" fork of the
Willamette. An adequate supply of water
can be diverted from this lake into the
Willamette and conveyed to the canal
gates where it can be turned into the
ditches for distribution over the proposed
irrigated district. A further source of
supply Is provided by another small lake
near- the headwaters of the McKenzie
River". The charge for this water for ir
rigating purposes, according to the pro
moters of -the two projects, will not ex
ceed $30. an acre for a continuous right.
This is cheaper than the charge made
by the Government for water through
any of its projects in this state. The
cost to consumers on the Government
projects ranges from about J32 on the
Klamath canal to about J65 on the Uma
Farmers Shown -Water Map.
In addressing the Lane County farmers
Saturday. Mr. Stover submitted a dia-
gram showing the amount of water re
ceived by crops in mat county aunng
June. July and August aa compared with
the amount received by crops in districts
now being irrigated. It showed that at
Eugene, where the annual rainfall
amounts to 36.11 inches," only 2- Inches
are received during the three months of
the year when moisture ie greatly needed.
In the same length of time. La Grande
receives. 2.70 Inches of rain while the an
nual rainfall reaches 19.45 Inches. At
Twin Falls, Idaho, with an annual preci
pitation of 15.03 inches, the rainfall for
the three Summer months Is 2.96 Inches,
but by means of irrigation thia moisture
is Increased to the equivalent of 27.6
Inches. A condition almost similar exists
at Sunnyslde, Wash., where the rainfall
amounts to 7.10 Inches annually, of which
only .97 inches is received during June,
July and August. But irrigation is em
ployed with the result that crops re
ceive a total of 26.65 Inches.
- Convincing proof of the value of irri
gation in the Willamette Valley was fur-
lbs. per acre.
lbs. per acre.
lbs. per acre.
lbs. per acre.
bush, per acre.
bush, per acre.
bush, per acre.
lbs. per acre.
tons per acre.
.46 tons per acre.
.70 tons per acre.
,03 tons per acre.
4 lbs. per row.
lbs. per acre.
lbs. per acre.
to break in pumping plant.
nished by" Mr. Stover in statistics com
piled from the records of the three co
operative experiment stations maintained
by the Government at Hillsboro, Albany
and Corvallis, in conjunction with private
individuals. These figures, presented In
an accompanying table, show that by
irrigation an increased yield, ranging
from ,32 per cent, under unfavorable cir
cumstances, to 180 per cent, under au
spicious conditions, was produced over
the same crops grown on non-irrigated
Montesano Has New Hospital.
MONTESANO, Wash.. Aug. 1. (Special.)
The new building of the Montesano Gen
eral Hospital was occupied for the first
time today. The building is the old Che
halis Valley Academy, remodeled at &
cost of J10.000. The officers of the insti
tution are: H. B. Marcy,, president; J. J.
Johnson, vice-president; Dr. Guy El
Marcy, secretary; Jasper Fry, treasurer;
WHO ARE DISCOIRAGED, GLOOMY. DESPOXDKXT, CAHKWORX
AXD XERVOUS, LET ME OFFER YOU MY SIRE AXD SPKEDY CURE
AT MY OWX RISK WHICH CAX" BE USED SECRETLY WITHOUT
PAI" OR LOSS OF TIME FROM WORK.
Established 31 Years Without Change of Address
(Incorporated under state laws.)
The FEAR of FAILURE to obtain a cure in your case may have
deterred you from taking treatment, or you may have been one of the
unfortunates who have been treated In vain by inexperienced physi
cians, FREE TREATMENTS, FREE TRIAL SAMPLES, PATEJfT MEDI
CIXISS, ELECTRIC BELTS, and similar devices. Such treatment cannot .
and rifcver will cure you, nor will these maladies cure themselves; but. on
the contrary, are constantly becoming more aggressive and will in time
break down the strongest constitution and fill your whole future with,
misery, suffering and woe. I cannot see how any man can stand idly by
see his vitality slipping away and his health wrecked by these
Insidious diseases when I offer you a cure, and am willing to risk my
professional reputation in curing you. and haye such faith and confi
dence in my continued success in treating these diseases that I will
cure you and let you pay when satisfied.
A SAFE CURE FOR EVERY MAN
IT CA. BE USED SECRETLY'. IF 1 FAIL IT COSTS YOU XOTHIXG.
.. IS THIS FAIR t
You Can Pay Weekly or Monthly as You Go Along
Are Within the Reach of Every Man
YOU CAN BE MADE
It is pitiable to think of the vast
number of men who go from day
to day suffering mental and physi
cal torture as a result of some
weakness, while right at their
doors other men are being cured
bf the same disease. One who has
not known it himself cannot real
ize the feelings of a man in the
advanced stage of nervous debil
itv, nor does he hear it, for these
men do not talk of their troubles.
And yet I have hundreds upon
hundreds of grateful patients who
are willing to testify to their cure.
I cure others and I can cure you,
if you have not reached an incur
If yon nke any treatment why
not net the best to be had any-
The best will cost yon no more.
I advertise what I do and I do
nhat I advertise.
.Reasonable fees. Speedy results.
If you suffer from any Disease
or Weakness, or any form of dissi
pation, come and get my advice
FREE. Do this, no matter who
has advised you or treated you, for
I have a POSITIVE CURE for
every curable case. It is because
I have cured my patients that I to
X-Ray Examinations and Consultation FREE
Our fees for cures are 1 o w r
than the general family physician
or surgeon and our services far su
perior. Medicines furnished from
St. Louis Medical Co.
Dr. F. L. Carr, manager; Mrs. Guy B.
GRAYS HARBOR COMPAXIKS
PLAN FOR BUSY SEASOX., '
Extension or Railroads to Timber
Belts Are Made-Demand for .
Products Is Brisk.
ELM A, Wash., Aug. 1. (Special.) The
S E Blade Lumber Company will com
mence next week to lay about five miles
of new logging railway in connection with
the logging works near EJma. W. B.
Mack, manager of the company, was in
Elma this week, and said that extensive
Improvements would Be made by the com
pany and the output of the camps in
creased. He said that the lumber situa
tion was getting better every day, and
he is optimistic of the future.
The Saginaw Timber Company, con
trolled bv Hopkins & Morley. of Aber-
riovHirur MainA. ' T hare been &
freat snffe'rer from organic troubles
ana a h rcrc iciuaic
dnetnr KA.irf T would
jThave to go to the
Hospital ior an
operation, l but I
could not bear to
think of it 1 de
cided to try Lydia
E. Hnkham's Veg
and Sanative W ash
and was entirely
cured after three
tnnnthl' l1A nf thfim " MrS. S. A.
WttLiAMS, K. I". D. No. 14, Box, 89,
Gardiner, Me. , ,
No woman should submit to a surgi
cal operation, which may mean death,
until she has given Lydia E. Pinkham s
Vegetable Compound, made exclusive
ly from roots and herbs, a fair trial.
This famous medicine for womer.
has for thirty years proved to be the
most valuable tonic and renewer ol
the female organism. Women resld
inirin almost every city and town In
the United States bear willing-testimony
to the wonderful virtue of Lydia
E. Pinltham's Vegetable Compound.
It cures female ills, and creates radi
ant, buoyant female health. If you
are ill, for your own sake as well as
those you love, give it a trial,
Mrs. Pinkbam, at :Ljni,.3Iass.,
invite's all sick women to write
her for advice. Her advice is ire,
and alwam helpful.
-- - 1 -
day enjoy one of the largest prac-,
tices of any one physician or spe
cialist in the world. Portland peo
ple and those from other cities and
states know so well of my ability
that they fill my offices from early
to late. Y.ou know me by reputa
tion if you live within 600 miles
of Portland. My work is no ex
periment with me.
Specif icBlood Poison
CAN BE ABSOLUTELY CURED.
All I ask of you is a chance to
Bhow you what I can do. In addi
tion to regular and accepted meth
ods, and remedies recommended by
the most advanced schools of medi
cines for the cure of Blood Poison
and resulting conditions, I use a
scientific treatment all my own.
Mv treatment fon Blood Poison
positively CANNOT fall I am
curing the worst forms of Blood
Poison every day, and I CAN
SURELY cure you.
My Pelvic Method is a thorough
and scientific course of treatment
which acts at once upon the nerve
forces, and replacing the worn-out
and run-down tissues. It increases
the weight with sound, healthy
flesh and muscles that give
our own laboratory for the con
venience and privacy of our pa
tients; from $1.60 to $6.50 a course.
If you cannot call, write for our
deen, has had engineers at work this
week surveying a new railroad from the
logging works on Delazene Creek, south
of Elma. to a point on the new line of
the Union Pacific now building down this
valley. This will provide an outlet -by
rail for their logs, instead of having to
drive them down the river, as heretofore.
Dickson & Tobey, a recently organized
firm, is building a logging road from the
Summit branch of the Northern Pacific
Railway Company's line, about six miles
northeast of Elma, and in about two
weeks will have it completed and ready
to ship logs.
The Vance Lumber Company has pur
chased a large tract of timber adjacent to
its holdings, and is extending the log
ging road. This concern is one of Elma's
most important industries.
Logs are in brisk demand now on Grays
Harbor, with prices better than they have
been for many years, and loggers and
mill men are more optimistic over the
outlook than ever before.
APPLE FAIR ARRANGED FOR
Third Annual "Show at Albany to Be
ALBANY, Or., Aug. 1. (Special.)--Committees
have already organized for the
- M-nananawM- n m
Perfect Cures for
Different doctors have different ideas In regard
-to cures. Some call a suppression of symptoms
a cure. They dose for drug effects and claim
that nothing more can be done. 'But the real
ailment remains, and will bring the real symp
toms back again, perhaps the same as before,
but very likely leave the patient in a much
worse condition. I claim that nothing less than
complete eradication of disease can be a real
cure. I treat to remove the disease, and not
merely the symptoms. I search out every root
and fiber of an ailment, and I cure to stay cured.
I not only cure "weakness" promptly, but I em
ploy the only treatment that can possibly cure
this disorder permanently. It is a. system of
local treatment entirely original with me, and
is employed by no physician other than myself.
This may seem a broad assertion, but it is just
as substantial as it is broad. So-called weak
ness" is but a symptom of local inflammation
or congestion, an8 a radical cure is merely a
mattes of restoring normal conditions throupn
out the organic system, and this I accomplish
thoroughly and with absolute certainty. ;
My treatment is absolutely pain
less, and perfect results can be de
pended upon In every instance. ' I
do no cutting or dilating whatever.
Be sure your cure is thorough.
Not one of my patients has ever
had a relapse after being dis
charged as cured, and I cure in
less time than the ordinary forms
of treatment require.
chargV No lilTng man" should neglect this opportunity to get expert
OPiI,fyou nnoV "a?" write for Diagnosis Chart. My offices are open
a 11 day from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M.. and Sundays from 10 to 1.
The DR. TAYLOR Co.
NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE
"PAID UNLESS CURED
strength and fill the brain and
nerves with fresh vitality, building
up the entire system and trans
forming the sufferer into a type of
complete manhood. Of the many
"weaklings" that come to me with
sunken eves, weight greatly re
duced from loss of llesh and mus
cle, presenting the appearance of
a man with one foot in the grave,
I find no trouble in curing them,
and when they leave my care they
go on their journey of life full fit
hope for a bright luture.
Piles and Fistula
These diseases absolutely de
mand the diagnosis and treatment
of a skilled specialist. I possess a
knowledge of these diseases which
has been acquired by study and
experience. I attribute my great
success In the cure of the same to
the fact that I remove the primary
cause instead- of attempting first
to eradicate the- local symptoms.
This is the reason surgery in the
treatment of Piles and Fistula has
been a complete failure to cure,
because the knife does not remove .
the cause of the disease, and thou
sands throughout the United States
have been left perfect wrecks after
the use of the knife.
I especially want those to con
sult me who have treated with
other physicians and have not re
ceived a cure, and any physician
who has a stubborn case under his
care is invited to consult me by
free self-examination blank.
cases are cured at home.
HOURS 9 A. M. to 8 P. M
Sundays from 0 to 12.
third annual Albany Apple Fair, to. be
held this Fall, and plans for the biggest
event of the kind in the history of the
Willamette Valley are under way. Com
petition will be open to all apple-growers
of the Willamette Valley.
The committees which will handle this
year's fair are as follows: From the
Linn County Horticultural Society, County
Fruit Inspector E. W. Cooper, W. A. East,
burn and H. Bryant; from the Albany
Commercial Club, C. H. Stewart, J. A.
Howard and F. M. French. These com- '
mittees haye organized the joint commit-
tee by the election of E. W. Cooper as
chairman and W. A. Eastburn as secretary-treasurer.
Wallace R. Struble, man
ager of the Commerciaf Club, has been
appointed publicity manager for the fair
and the leading subcommittees have been
named as follows: Finance, Messrs. Bry
ant, Cooper and French; premium list,
Messrs. Howard, Stewart and Eastburn.
The first Albany Apple Fair was held in
1907 and was so successful that a fair was
held last year on an even greater scale.
It was a three-day event last year, one
day being given to Portland and another
to Salem and both are remembered as
red letter days in Albany. Special fea
tures of entertainment will be planned fop
this year's fair also.
It Is estimated that there are 2,000,000
horsepower in unused water powers in the
State of WiBConRin.
The Leading Specialist.
Specific Blood Poison
No dangerous minerals to drive
the virus to the interior, but harm
less blood-cleansing remedies that
remove the last poisonous taint.
Absolutely painless treatment that
cures completely In one week. In
vestigate my method. It is the
only thoroughly scientific-treatment
for this disease beirjj em
ployed. 234V2 Morrison St,
Cor. Second Street