THE MORNING OKEGOMAN, 1 , , MONDAY, FEBRUARY 3. 1908. Q Industrial Growth in the Pacific Northwest 01 Condon SHIPPING Wheat Distributing Point in the Country. SHIPS BIG BUNG rs ANNUAL CROP W1U PLOW rP Ashland Puts Up Modern Business Blocks. MANY to Away City Sends Bushels of Wheat, Thus Taking First Place In United States. CON'DOX, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.) The latest estimate of the .amount of gram olready shipped and that remaining to be shipped from Condon is 1.30U.000 bushels. According to this showing. Condon Ls the largest primary grain shipping point in the United States and, as far as can be learned. In the entire world. The point which has heretofore claimed the honor of being the largest primary grain shipping point in the world is Ritzvllle. Wash., its supremacy being claimed oi the basis of shipping 1.250,0U) bushels. From iigures obtained from the best authorities on the subject. l,100.ono bushels of wheat and barley have already been received by the warehouses and mill here. And to this must be added .the large amount that is yet scattered over the country waiting to be hauled to town bethere fore Spring. It is safe to say that 200.000 remains in Condon's territory a making in, brought yet bo to bushels grand total of 1.300.000 bushels to be shipped from Condon alone. No less remarkable is the estimated output of grain In every section of Gilliam County, the total of the estimates of the different stations exceeding the amount to be shipped from Condon. It must also he taken into consideration that many thousands of bushels of grain harvested along the borders of the county are shipped from nearby railroad points in the adjoining counties. The total of the number of bushels shipped from these points added to the amounts shipped from different stations in" Gilliam County places the enormous output of Gilliam County at 2.7.y.000 bushels. At least fiXU0 bushels of wheat and barley are kept for feed and seed, thus bringing the total amount of grain raised The In the county to 3.350.O00 bushels. amount of wheat shipped from Gilliam County, if made into flour and then into 120.000,000 loaves would make broad and these placed end to end would reach a. distance of Ifi.OSS'i miles, or over three-fifth- s of the distance around the earth. These statements are. no doubt, a great surprise to the majority of the people of this section as well as other, sections of the. state, as very- few people have given this matter a thought, every ono being well satisfied with the returns received. At the average price of 70 cents per bushel, as was received this year for wheat, which made up the greatest share of the crop output, part of the great wealth of Gilliam County can be easily computed. It means that about ?1, 750.000 will bo received and divided among the farmers of Gilliam County for wheat alone. To this large amount must be added the proceeds from other vast resources, such as cattle, horses, sheep, hogs. etc.. which will prove beyond a doubt Gilliam's untold wealth. In speaking of the crop of the coming season, the farmers are all looking forward to a still better year. Many ranchers are going into wheat raising on a larger scale than ever before. - FIEIj DOWN AT Wash., Feb. 2. ( Special.) It Is conceded today that 20 per cent of the hop acreage in the Yakima Valley will be plowed up this year, many growers declaring that they have picked their last hop. Sev. eral among the most prominent growers, including such men as A. B. Weed. W. P. Sawyer, Zack Hawkins, Bunnell Brothers and G. A. Allen will displace their hop acreage with fruits and hay, potatoes and onions. The school section, near this city, which has been noted for its fine hop fields for years, will be deprived of its last vine this season. A few growers familiar with hop flg uros predict that the yield of the Yakima Valley this year, computed on the basis of an average crop, will not exceed 10.000 bales The average prod-iof the valley ls about 26,000 bales. Last year the yield was only 18,000 bales, but there were many fields that were not picked, perhaps a fourth of the acreage. It may truthfully be said that there is a strong feeling here against fur, ther speculation in hops. Other crops in this district pay such greater profit, many of them are grown with less risk and command a much better market throughout the season. The tendency to plow up the hop fields and devote the land to other crops is naturally growing rapidly, purely as a business proposition. PEXDLETOS Mild Winter Causes Small Demand and Prices Fall. FOR OIL- - KLAMATH FALLS, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.) The Klamath Oil Company has been incorporated and Is about to complete arrangements for the installation of a complete rig for sinking the first well at a point near Bonanza. Oil indications have Induced the sinking of a well, which it is believed will disclose that the Klamath Basin is possessed of a great petroleum field. Substantial- men of . the county are backing the new company, and Insure that extensive development will follow. Investigations "have been under way some time by representatives of Southern California operators, and a great many oil leases have been recorded recently. Liquor Issue in Jackson. ASHLAND. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.)' One of the most potent political organizations in the forthcoming campaign in Jackson County promises to n movement, the leadbe the ers of which are girding on their armor. They announce their intfntion of carryanti-saloo- ing the war against the saloon into every precinct of Jackson County. Ashland's "dry" vote at the recent city election has unquestionably given an impetus to the movement to put the whole county "dry," and many believe, that the Prohibitionists have a good chance of carrying the day. Medford, heretofore a strong saloon and license town, it Js said, has seen a great change in sentiment, and the vote there under the local option law in June promises to be pretty evenly divided. Irrigate Pleasant Valley. YAKIMA. Wash., Feb. An immense dam across Canyon, forming a reservoir NORTH (Special.) PENDLETON, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.) An exceptionally mild Winter has 2. Se-la- h to water enough to irrigate 5000 acres fruit land In Pleasant combined with the recent financial Valley, ofis rich constructed by local panic to create havoc with the fuel and outsidebeing capitalists who own situation in this city, as viewed from entire valley. The dam will be the 800 i ASHLAND. hold the standpoint of the fuel dealer. Coal feet long and 60 feet high, with a has dropped from $11 to $7 per ton, and concrete core from the base to the though th&. wood price is being kept summit and a concrete spillway.' Sev. up temporarily by the sheer force of enty-fiv- e square miles of watershed the local combine, the bottom is sure will supply the water, it is estimated, to drop out of it shortly. during the Spring snow thaw. The All Summer and up to .three months largest d wheat ranch In the ago wood was selling at Kamela and county will be turned into orchard Meacham at $5.50 per cord on the dump tracts. A townsite has been reserved. at the mountain stations. It Is now a The valley is distant 15 miles from drug on the market at $4, with every- - this city. dry-lan- Or., Feb. 2. offices Sole Exporters: THE APOLL1NA RIS CO., Ld., London. , hand. APPARATUS Man); Additions to State College at Pullman. PULLMAN, Wash.. Feb. 2. (Special.) The work of installing several need, ed improvements in the dairy building of the State College, Is now under way, supervised by I. P. Whitney. In dairying. Principal Instructor among these Improvements Is a new electric motor. supplanting the old horse-powarrangement, which will furnish power for the various machinery and scientific apparatus of the building. A new pasteurizing plant has been installed, and within a few dajs will be ready for the work of the department. An entirely new plant has been put in for the use of students desiring to learn how to make ice cream. The studies In ice.cream making will be given along with those In butter and cheese making. Thirty-fiv- e students are at present enrolled in this department, this being the largest number of students the de. partment of dairying has ever had. Twenty of the students are in the four-yecourse, which leads, to the bachelor of science degree, and qualifies the graduate for creamery and dairy farm management, work in the diverse problems of city milk supply, and contains in its various branches, all the principal studies included In a general scientific training in the dairying industry. er ar SOCIETY OF In the treatment of certain there can be no comparison between the ability of the ordinaryvand the trained scientific spe- doctor his fruitless effort to ex-or cialist. In conquer Mi plore and wnole nfin medicine and surgery, the average physlclan so scatters his ta icnts that he becomes thoroughly proficient Inspo-nopnrticular branch; potisesses no ch skill, no export knowledge on any given subject. But the true specialist not the AT.- specialist. whose pretended r.KtrE'D specialty includes every human ill.gen-astheir announcements imply the FRUITGROWERS Horticultural Institute at Grants Pass of Much Benefit. GRANTS PASS. Or., Feb. 2. (Special.) The Horticultural Institute held under the auspices of the Oregon Agricultural College and the local organization of the Grants Pass Fruitgrowers' Association took place in. the opera-hous- e yesterday. Many fruitgrowers were present. The " Fruitgrowers' Association took special pains to invite men of experience and who were fully capable tit presenting their subject's on the programme, in the most practical way. Following the principal addresses, discussions were permitted, which at times became very en- thusiastic. A very broad subject and full of practical points was that of Professor Claude I. Lewis, of the Agricultural College, who gave the idea of "Orchard Management." "Soil Chemistry." by Professor C. E. Bradley also of the Agricultural College, came as a great help to the raisers of fruit. Professor Bradley demonstrated the different kinds of soils, their value dlneases and the fruit adapted for each locality. Professor James Dryden, who assisted in the Poultry Show and knows a great deal about what the old hen can do, spoke freely of her ability as a necessary adjunct to the 'orchard. Professor M. B. Waite. pathologist, and connected with the Department of Agriculture, who is in charge of the fight In California against the pear blight there addressed the audience from an experimental point of view: ROSEBURG SURE OF BUILDING Information as to Floor Space Has Been Sent to Washington. ROSEBURG, Or., Feb. 2. (Special.) Federal building a certainty is the opinion of those most interested here. Late Thursday evening. M. McCoy, of this city, received a communication from Congressman W. C. Hawley asking as to the total floor space needed for the Government Institutions here, the salaries of the clerks now employed, the cewt of rents, etc., and all data required before the bill is presented for action through This rethe regular official channels. quest has been complied with, full Inconcerning the situation here formation bring forwarded immediately to Washington. There, are four departments here, the Weather "Bureau, the Postoffice. the Land Office, and the largest Forestry Department In the West. The data sent by Mr. McCoy fe the last thread to weave before the bill becomes an Issue in the House, the measure for the $125,000 building now being in the hands of the committee on public buildings and grounds. It is said the Oregon leaders have agreed all other Oregon Federal to abandon structures, under the agreement that the Roseburg structure will be allowed. That the for Roscburg Is NEW SCHOOL FOR HOOD RIVER Structure to Be Erected at Cost of $43,000 Soon as Possible. HOOD RIVER. Or.; Feb. 2 (Special.) In order to provide for Hood River's population of school age a new $43,000 brick schoolhouse was voted The for by the taxpayers Saturday. money to erect the schoolhouse will be secured by bonding, and the bonds wHl be Issued as soon as the necessary formalities can bo consummated. The new structure will contain 12 rooms each of which will be equipped with all that Is latest in a modern educational Institution and will replace the present high school. The latter will be used for the Intermediate grades. The number of children attending school at Hood River fs said to be the greatest of any town In the state in proportion An effort was made to Its population. last year to secure a union high school which would provide for the advanced pupils of both town and valley but was voted down. Failing in this proposition the citizens of Hood River took up a local high school and were successful in rapidly-growin- g carrying it through. Do Women Always Get in the Way? Crabbed Old Bfi'h" Saya Thrjr the Mlichtest ( onulder-allo- n for Other People- - Ilnve- X'ot INB out of ten women when they enter an elevator stand as close to the door as they possibly can, seeming not to care if their skirts catch as the machine goes past succeeding floors," said a passenger on one of the lifts In a big department store the other day. "You certainly hit it right, mister," replied the elevator boy. "My cracky; I've seen 'em fill up the entrance so clost that nobody else could git aboard without shovin' 'em aside, and that when they's plenty of room back inside. It keeps me hoarse tellln' 'em all day, please step further in, and It don't do no good; they stand right in the way next time they gits on, payln' no attention to what I tells 'em." "Yes," returned the passenger, "I have noticed It frequently. Women demand and receive, as a rule, every sort of consideration from men In public places Men step out of their proper place on the right of the sidewalk to permit a woman to pass when she approaches on the wrong side; men walk out 'nto the street without a murmur to get by a bevy of women congregated at the approach to a a spot they insist upon appropriating without leav'ng a gangway' for those who wane to use the crossing; they crowd at ticket-offic- e windows and hold prolonged conversations either with the ticket-selle- r or with each other, apparently oblivious of th- - fact that people behind them may be In a hurry to be waited upon, whereas men, again as a rule, will step aside on the approach of a woman or will attend to his business at the window as txpedi-tiousl- y as possible, more especially if others are waiting. "Now, my explanation ls that most women are supremely indifferent to the comfort or convenience of others; for the fact Is they do not discriminate bar tween sexes when they have an advantageous position." ."Well, boss, I don't understand all them big words, but I do understand that women get powerful in the way when they gits on my car." shot back the boy as the elevator started upward. g, Jt Means to Live. Hugh Black. The glory of life is to love, not to be loved; to give, not to get; to serve, not to be served. To be a strong hand in the dark to another in the time of need; to be a cup of. strength to a human soul in a crisis of weakness, Is to know the glory of life. What Seeding Begins In Whitman.' Wash.. Feb. 2. (Special.) Throughout this part of Whitman County. Spring plowing has begun, and the farmers all along the line expect to plant a larger acreage to wheat this year, than has ever been planted. Wheat-growin- g In the history of the county. in this part of Washington ls very profitable and land here that but a few years ago went begging at from '$1 to $2 an acre, now readily commands from $25 to $40 an acre. There are thousands of fruit trees being ordered this Winter, to set out in the Spring, ail over the county, and many of the trees are choice peach trees. The remainder are cherry and Winter apples. HAY, 10 B.uy Denny Dnlin, It's Good. cents, at 303 Wells Fargo bldg. provements and so much were the members impressed with the strong plea made for general cleaninrup and more especially for the planting of shade trees, that committees (Spe- cial.) About two weeks ago the East Kugene Improvement Club Invited Manager Hartofr, of the Commercial Club, to de. liver an address on civic lm- - '; Cured. YARKOlKIi;. No are due to ridlnsr. weakens a hyslcally. or make no of .t.r ABCES.SKS, one UI.CKRS. ETC.. pain. The enlarged veins mumps, biJ? ele or hrse-nacdiseas. u-. In lime it man menially as well as We will cure you for life, k chare. TMPKASRS, RECTA-'-- ' FISS-'UKS- . ST. LOUIS CORNER W MEDICAL AND SURGICAL DISPENSARY SKCOND AND YAMHILL 8TKEET9, PORTLAND, OREt'OX. eaJk Men Remember that I Cure Ailments that Other Doctors Cannot Cure. My Methods Are Entirely My Own, and Have Established My Position as the Leading Specialist for 25 Years The vast multitudes of men who have taken my They treatment have not been disappointed. know that I do not promise- - more than I perin actually the illustrated form. To them have cure of their own cases the truth of what I claim, namely, that my treatment is as certain to cure as it is that tlie patient engages my services and follows my directions. My success ls due not alone, to education, experience, skill and scientific equipment, but to the fact that I limit my study and practice strictly to diseases and weaknesses of men. To mate maladies alone I have earnestly and exolusively devoted 2" years of my life and on them all my faculties :re concentrated. My Treatment for Weakness derangement, as premature Functional such loss of power, etc., is neither a "weakness" nor a TAYLOR, disease. Jt is a symptom of prostatic disorder. The IR. Leading Specialist To stimulate activity by the use of powerful an easy matter, hut sucn results are tonics istemporary merely dru; effects. Most doctors treat "weakness' 1n this manner because they do not know how to cure the real cause of the derangement. I am the only physician employing scientific and (successful methods. My treatment is a local one entirely and corrects every abnormal Condition of that vital center, the prostate gland. My cures are real cures and are permanent. COSSn.TATIOS I'RKF MY HONKST AND CAX'Pll.l ADVICE COSTS YOt" NOTHING. I cheerfully Rive you the v i v best opinion, guided bv years of successful practice. Men out of town, in trouble, write if you cannot call, as many cases yield readily to proper home treatment and cure. My offices are opon all day from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M., and Sundays from D to 1. , Pay When I Cure You The DR. TAYLOR Co. Pleasant Valley Grange Meets. Pleasant Valley Grange. Patrons of Husbandry, which meets half a mile south of Sycamore station, on the O. W. P. line, held an Interesting session Saturday. Fred Crane, of Rockwood, installed the new officers. A programme was rendered under the supervision of Mrs. Jen- v nie Kronenberg. as follows: Recitation. Theodore Stansland: song. Allie and Diquita Morre: paper on reading; and literary work. Miss Nellie Fox. of the Portland library: reading. Mrs. A. M. Browh; address. Timothy Brownhill, editor Beaver State. Herald: readins. John m i. Wildce; pons. Mrs. Jennie Kronenbcrsr;: essay. Mrs. Ijiliun lli'liey. Miss Fox spoke on the extension of the advantjies H. V. Snasliall. of the county library. who lias been master of this Grange from its orfranizat ion. was reinstalled lor an- other year. SHADE TREES .w2i&r v. VIKH. 2. it - 2344 MO Hit I SOX STnEKT, CORNER SECOM) AX D MORRISOX STREKI'S, PORTLAND, ORKtiOX. .. Et'GK.NE, Or., Feb. . ,( Rupture and all associate disease. We are daily receiving applications from patients who have been unsucWe them, cessfully treated eitewhere and who have heard of our and that explains why we have established such n large practice. All who arn sick, all whom others have been unable to cure, all rases uf lone standia;. wo are anxious to see. We tan give you health and years of happiness, ana save you time and money. Because OUR METHODS CCKK. Our office hours are from 9 A. M. to 8: M0 V. M. excepting Sunday from S to 13. Address or call on the CITIZENS WILL BEAUTIFY EAST EUGENE BY PLANTING ONE THOUSAND ORNAMENTAL -- l P1LKP. FIS- CHRONIC CONSTI Is PATION. PROSTATITIS. of the most important branches OCR METHODS CURE. of medical science. Vitality, . Weakness, Neurasthenia, We treat ami core TeblIHy. 1.ack of RECTAL DISEASES M street-crossin- attempts more than stent study. His diHR'nt research and scicntiflo are all will directed to a a sincle vf thm. few o:i which al! of hi? efforts &r and to which his pra"tloasi'y Hence h bToinf-is limited. supreme in his chos n Held of work. uine expert can do well. spc-M- al 100S the city during the Winter has demonstrated what a great boon this class of Improvement is and will doubtless result in extensive undertakings in this line when the favorable season is at DAIRY once. No Uncertainty, Experiment or Guesswork, for These Diseases Constitute Our Specialty will see more building improvements In Ashland than for several years past. The year ISO" witnessed some splendid improvements In the way of new modern brick business blocks in the central business section. Now it is understood that the few remaining shacks are to give way to keeping In with adjacent property. No less than half a dozen brick business buildings are contemplated for the present year already. One of the most Important of those will be a temple which Ashland Lodge No. 944 of Klks has in contemplation. There has been more, or less building In the residence line going on steadily during the Winter months, but there prosiises to be something of a boom in this line when the Spring and Summer seasons open. The supply of dwellings to rent has been totally inadequate to the demand for months past. Themacadam street improvement work undertaken as an experiment by INSTALL at GUARANTEED CURES FOR MEN (Special.) Present prospects are that the year IN KLAMATH Indications of Petroleum Encourage Experiment. To DRINK WHILE EFFERVESCENT. YAKIMA, et BOUF, We are rentorinjr suflVrlnc humanity evry day to robust health. Many nf thrm, do doubt, were In much worse condition than you. Tou may have been unfortunate In selecting a doctor to treat you, or you may not have given yourself the attention which your disease demands you know that every day you prit the matter off you are belting worse and worse; you are mortified and asliamod uf your position among your friends; life dors not possess the pleasures for you it did. "Would you not Rive much to possess that robust manhood, health, vim and vigor that were yours before the ravages of disease attacked your system? Then If you do really and truly have this desire to be a MAN In the true sense of the word, to feel the strength that was yours when you were first budding into manhood, call at our A Refreshing and Pleasant Aperient for Morning Use. MORE ARE PLANNED Better Methods of Paving the Streets. Other Crops. NORTH 0 2iE,E Don't Give Up IN SPLITS ONLY. Big Demand for Dwelling:?, While City Turns Its Attention to HOP ACREAGE Growers Turn Valley 1 (Natural Apenta Carbonated), Though the snow in the mountains good, no fuel is makes being moved, for the reason that the dumps are all full and there are no buyera. No wood is being shipped out. Umatilla and Walla Walla Counties furnish the market for the Kamela and Meacham product, and since both these counties have enjoyed extremely mild Winters, the demand has been little more than half what it has been in former Winters. The financial flurry has also had something to do with the situation. Yakima One Oregon PARKLING APENTA ROOM cord. wood-sleddi- Largest Primary Is thing pointing to a still greater reduccan now be had tion. by the score for $1 per cord, while ago was it next to three months to get a man to go Into the timber with an ax for $2 and $2.25 per Wood-choppe- HOLDS RECORD IF! We Are the Leading Specialists FROM HKIXDRICKS' were appointed to take up the matter, with the results that the residents along five (treets met again last week and awarded a contract for one' thousand trees to a Salem i A PARK, OVERLOOKING FAIRMOVXT, nursery. The trees selected are maples, walnuts, lindens and The number horsechestnuts. of trees ordered will be enough to set out about eight miles. Four of the streets run from OR EAST LrUE.NE. the Southern Pacific track up to the foothills and the. fifth one Is the new boulevard which t. skirts the foothills in The quick action the Kast Slders have taken once again is proof of the wide- Fair-moun- awakeness of the citizens of this town. As a rule civic especially on such a scale as this, are discussed at such length that invariably the season for carrying them into execution passes before anything besides talk la accom- plished Here is a case where a suggestion to improve one street, is made one evening and within two weeks the trees arc decided upon, bids asked for and contract awarded.
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