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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
. AGAINST VACCINE
WOMAN CHRISTENS ORISON TBTOLBHXDGB ACBOSS COLI AT CTLILO, IN PKBSENCE OF EAILB.OAD omCIALS AND NEWS-
BIG CELILO BRIDGE
Thirty Representing Health
Oregon Trunk's Viaduct Span
Defense League Appear Be
fore School Board.
ning Columbia Named as
. Wine Wets Steel.
fW: -7H'V3rWtV) W. ' .rKQ 3tCWCjst
MRS. H. M. HARPS SPONSOR
Wife of Engineer, Who 'Watched
Giant VLadvc Rise, Bless Iu
Trains to Croea Structure To
day Time to IW-nd Cnt.
-With thla tokan I christen thla
ft 'Am Calllo' and pray that happlnasa
tail proapartty may lot crwi r run
( lta existence." spoke lira. H. M.
Urpa yesterday aft-rnoon. aa aha
rka a bottla of wlna aaalnst tha
-.aaslve steel frame of tha Orerton
Tunk'a r.aw tl.000.00 bridge tcroii
-.a Columbia River and save Port:and
a"thar direct railroad with Central
Aire. Harpe. wife of tha engineer who
: i char, of construction, performed
-tr notable earvlc In tha preaenca of
Carl R. Gray. preaMant of tha road.
aid a party of railroad officiate and
.w. paper men who had made the trip
ram Portland purpoaely to witness tha
Tbe w(nd blew almost a -aie tnrousn
tu;a that tbe Columbia baa
arred out of tha Caacadea and made
r.e younjr woman's worda Inaudible ex
pt to those who atood neareat her.
a elnna- to the aide of President
raya private ear with one hand aa
a faced the chill wind and reached
it to atrlka the heary euperatructure
th tha other. There waa no apeech-
aklna- and no further ceremony, but
.-lanimous congratulation fur Mr. Gray
d the orecon Trunk that another 01
a principal oblecta of tielr develop-
rent cam re inn In Oregon had been ao
Ip.ar Watehea Bride Rlaaw
Tt waa peculiarly flttlnc that Mr
larpa ahould bare been chosen to act
sponaor. for aha haa aeen the brldire
tee from a mere enalneera drawlna"
o lta preaent matcnlncent completed
form. sine accompanied ner
Celllo from Chicago when be nrst
took charge of the work two yeara
no. in the aubaeauent daya and weeas
heard much concerning tbe task
Then ahe watched It itrow trom an out
line of falaa work through lta varioua
-tagaa of development. She aaw the
granite and concrete plera rlaa In their
;lacee and watched tba riant piecee 01
ateel fabricated Into eh ape. Through
er cloae aaaoclatlon with tba work oi
er buaband ahe developed a peraonal
rtda In the undertaking, and not even
President Gray waa more pleaaed than
ie that tbe great undrrtnktng bad
p-.n completed eucceasf ully.
Following tba dedication Sir. oreys
far with all on board waa taken a ahort
li.tance up tba Deacbutea canyon, inm
h-ldga work bad been ao wen ana bo
fpletely dona that Mr. Oray and
a . jc voraan. i"" -
.-nr-r agent decided to Inauirarata
regular aervloe over It today.
Ba4 Beached (earlier.
Tha Oregon passenger, leaving Port
jind at 1:30 A. M, hereafter wlU ba
continued through aa a aolld train to
Bend Inaiead of atopptng at Fallbrldge.
tha preaent termlnua. and arriving at
Hend at I It P. M. Inatead of s:0
o clock. - Correapondlng tlma will De
aved at Intermediate points. Portland
Viaaengera may leava on tba inland
Empire axpreas at t-H A. M. and
make connection with the Central Ore
con train at Fallbrldge. Eaatbound. tha
-.rain will leava Bend at A. M, tha
ame aa at preaent. and arrive In Port
land at I It P. M.
How tha temperature and wind ve
locity affected tha work of conatructlon
la llluetrated In two Incldenta that oc
curred within tha laat few weeka.
When the heavy atael piecea wera
holated to their placea tha wind waa ao
trong that arrangementa bad to ba
made to overcome lta force. In doing
thla tha engineera calculated that the
wind preaanra aaalnat a alngle ateel
beam waa Ova tone. When tho two
enda of the principal span wera
brought toaetber In tha middle after
they bad been carried gradually from
either end. tba cold weather had con
nected tha ateel ao that there re
mained an Inch of open apace between
them. A huge tiro waa built, heating
and expanding tha ateel ao that It
could be bolted together.
Prelect area ladlaata.
At tha place where tha bridge spans
tha river Indiana bava oeen wont to
ramn and flh for many yeara. They
were skeptical from the flrst time that
they learned of the plana. Aa they
v It taking definite ehap aoma of
tnera became auperatltioua and a
tUred that an evil Influence waa at
work. Soma actually deserted tha
Thu who accompanied Mr. Gray
yesterday were: W. E. Co man. general
fr.irht and passenger agent of the
North Bank and Oregon Trunk; J. P.
Uogera. auperintendent; A. D. Charlton,
nitlKtant general paeaenger agent of
tva Northern Pacific: K. H. Fogarty, aa
k atant general freight agent of the
Northern Pacific; 1L J. Coatello. of
. ! - assistant f T- fT ! A manifltF OT
ia Oreat Northern: George IL Bmltton,
aaUtant general freight agent of tba
reat Northern; Fred W. Graham, gen
eral Weatarn In due trial and Immigra
tion agent of the Great -Northern; u.
'. Lelter. city editor of The Oregonlan;
:-hU Batea. of tha Paclflo Northwest;
(ugh Hume, of tba Spectator: F. H.
vlaer. official photographer: J. I. Wal
tn. of tba Journal, and Shad O. Kranta,
t f Tha Oregonlan.
River tOO Feet VMa.
Tha a true tn re paaaea directly over
'altio Falla Tha river la approximat
r feet wide at thla point. The
drldga croaaoa It pracucally at ligbt
ingle, and near tha north end it
tranche with two curvee to oonnect
aith tha main lino of tha Spokane,
Portland Seattle) Railway, to tha
;at for tralna running directly be
tween Central Oregon and Spokane,
n d to tho West by another curve for
irect movements between Central Ore
itl and Portland.
Leaving tha North Bank Road tha
Midge rieee at tho rata of IS feet to
. .10 mile across tha liver, and near tha
-outa shore crosses) over Celllo Canal.
hlch now la under construction, the
tata Portage) Railroad, and tha C-W.
N tracka Just south of tho
bridge tha track turns to tha east and
: rm v-ersee the aouth bank of tho Colum
bia River for about two miles till It
reaches) tho mouth or the Deachutea
juver. where It turns to tho south and
nllowa up tha Deechute River Into
Tbe bridge la a etngle-trark struct
ure, built entirely of ateol. resting on
. sub-structura oonaistlng of ptars and
.hutments built of concrete and
A remarkablo feature In connection
111. 1U location la ttJX tba iaonda-
' i. : : ;. . .tMI
-T L'l --. -- t'i -i "
--. V - , t. '7y .-. -Tr , '-"i i !
. - -. f." - i"t5U. -rrTea-.
I 111 ' . . t. II
tlona rest on aolld rock wblch la en
tirely expoaed at low stagee of water,
usually from about Boptember 1 to
March 1. and for tha rest of the year
the water creates auch a rapids that
It la Impracticable either to do con
crete work or to placo faleework for
bridge ejection. The flrst period of
low water after active construction of
tho Oregon Trunk started. September.
ls0. to .March. 1910. waa consumed
In making surveys for the bridge lo
cation and for the preparation of maps
to obtain an Aot of Congress, which
waa passed Maxcb 2. If 10. authorising
construction of the brldget. Erection of
superstructure was atartea siay 11,
1S11: the ateel work connected up jo-
cember 1. 1911. and riveting ha now
progressed sufficiently so that trains
can ben in using the bridge today.
At Its south end tha cringe is iuv
fret above low water and 60 lee
above, ordinary high water. It la. bow
ever, only 15 feet above tho high
water of last.
On Spaa 31 Feet Use.
There are In all : plera and three
abutmenta Tho abutmenta are of con
crete with granite bridge eeata. four
L at Ik. .nnlh enit tit the h r Id K .
are built entirely of concrete, and tho
other : piers are oi concrete wnu
granite noee atones on both the up-
trMim and down-stream ends of tha
piers for full bolght. They also have
belting and coping course ci gran
ite. Tho plea-s are six feet wide under
tho rnnim and laht ieet wiae on top ,
of tho coping, except me eigni piers
wblch carry tne tru-a spans. -inr
ranae eight fet alx Inches under the
coping to 10 feet alx lnchea and 11 on
top. Tbe pivot pier of tho draw span
over the Col Ho Canal octagonal. In
scribed in a a-rooi hiujio.
a iininiia fsefnrA of t ho concrete and
granite plera la that Instead of having
the entire pier encasea n
or even having tha onllr end beyond
tha corners faced with atono. tho plera
tn this bridge have only a single nose
stone at tna exiremo euioe. i
The longest pan of the bridge la I
-. - . . . w ta ln.t north I
lis lee. euKui v
of tha draw span and where the main .
channel or trie toiumoi
the falla. On account or inn nri
channel It waa Impossible to place
timber falsework for the erection of
thla long span, and it was ea-ecw
-.k.... ik. rH. of th two halves
being anchored back to tha adjoining
apana until they meec. in mo
manner that tha Crooked River bridge
waa erected. .., .
The east leg Of th I la -.v "
long, while tho weat leg la 49.0S feet.
The main tangent of the bridge la
the function of tne two
Oregon shore la S39b.11 feet, maklns
tba 'total length i-
Xe Werkaara Loeo Uvea.
The total amount of ateol In the
uperstructure la S000 tona In tho ex
cavatlona for the sub-etructure tha
following contenta In cublo yarda-were
handled: dry earth. 1734: wet earth.
IvS; aolld rock. S3: loose rock. 1311.
The cubic yardage of concrete ueed was
18.114; of granite nose atones, 1508: or
granite In coping and belt courses. 03.
The ateel reinforcing bar used In the
concrete weighed 155.300 pounds.
No Uvea were lost during tha con
struction of the entire bridge. The
worst case of Injury was to a man
who fell from the deck of the bridge
Into a pool of water about two feet
deep. 60 feet below. Thla cushioned
bis fall, ao that be was not seriously
Injured, and he waa able to be at work
again In a ahort tlma
IHrect operation of tralna lno Cen
tral Oregon over the new bridge will
mark the passing of tho Celllo ferry,
which haa been used since September,
1910. for handling construction mater
ial and later for commercial traffic,
cars being taken across the river on
bargaa handled by the ateamer Norma,
and passengers transferred from train
to boat and then to train on the op
posite aide of the river.
The sub-structure of the bridge waa
built by Porter Brothers, of Portland,
and the sVperstmcture waa manufac
tured by tho Pennsylvania Steel Com
pany and waa erectea or " ;
Valley Bridge Iron Company, or
Leavenworth. Kan. Ralph Modjeekl,
of Chicago, drew the plana and through
Mr. Harps, had general supervision of
construction. Ralph Budd. chief en
gineer for the Oregon Trunk, directed
the work for the railroad.
ROUND-UP WILL TRAVEL
Pendleton Puow to Bo Taken Into
Eastern States. 1
K corporation capltalUed at IJO.OOO
baa been organlied to take the Pen
dleton Round-Up Into tha Eastern
States aa an amusement feature. Tbe
entire capital haa been paid In by the
stockholders and atopa will be taken at
once to organise the big attraction.
Los Angeles will be first Malted, and
If the show provee successful, a Jump
will be made from that city to Chicago,
after which a tour of the larger cltlea
of the F.aat will ba made. Those who
are managing the enternriee are J.
Gwlnn and J. R. Raley. who managed
the ehow at Pendleton. Charles Hall
and Peyton Davidson, of Hood River,
and Captain E. W. Spencer. Bryca Wil
son. R. F. Cox. 8. B. Huston, of Port
land. Too Latest Talking Machine.
No talking machine department In
the city la aa complete, cosy and com
fortable, and In none Is aa courteous
semes offered as at The Wiley B. Allen
Co.s new store, corner Seventh and
r-hicaee drtnss a pint ef milk par capita
datly or sraet gee tec salia.
ABOVF, CEMLO FHITXiK, COMPI.ETEO.
RRKAKIKU BOTTLE AfiAIUST STEEIj
:HY la MX CESTKR OK TRACK. W.
OlKB HAIL, AT LEFT OF CAB.
VENISON CASE HOT
Men Charge Warden
ACCUSATION IS DENIED
Attorney, Flnley and Witness Near
, Blows at Trial Accused Found
Guilty by Jury Which
Heated wrangles, leading almost to
blows, sprang up at frequent Inter
vals In Justice of tha Peace Bell's
court yesterday over tha question
whether State Gams Warden Flnley
had "planted" the venlaon for the pos
session of wbloh be was prosecuting
tbe Oregon Hotel and o triers. Once,
at least, the lie passed between Mr.
Flnley and Attorney Joseph, and once
a witness, accused of doing tha plant
ing, started to descend from the atand
to try conclusions with Attorney
J. F. Gay, a market-hunter and the
principal witness for the prosecution,
was charged with peddling tha Illicitly
killed meat, followed closely by War
den Flnley and bis deputies.
The caae waa one of a number re
cently tried or atlll pending, all of
which have brought vindication to
State Game Warden Flnley. The pro
prietor of the Quelle gTl pleaded
guilty and a representative of Maoe's
Market waa convicted by a Jury, both
being fined heavily.
The caae for the prosecution brought
out that Gay went to tha hotela and
markets December I. taking orders for
Christmas delivery. He then killed
. u . ..... nrawniTllln and ahlDDed
the carcasses hare. In tho meantime
the game warden learned of the ship
ment and when Gay made his deliver
ies, doputlea followed him and ar
rested tha receivers.
Fred Bee h lam, of the Quelle, told
how be came to be arrested. He said
r hi. nUM with a valise and
insisted on selling a piece of tho meat.
He refused for a long time, but at
laat Gay offered the whole piece for
, k . hm.,h( It Fred Merrill, a
h'.n- visitor to tha Dlaoe. picked It
i .... i in hi. hand, when Fln-
ley's men entered and placed him un
der arrest, saying tnsy anew wiuai
-I don't," ssld Merrill. Merrill was
exonerated by Sechtem. who pleaded
""Employes of the Oregon Hotel testi
fied that tha charge against them was
. j -.1. .i.i Thv said Gar tried
to aell the meat and when be failed
he left It In the les dot. pretenaing
. . . . Wirtf In the ho
trial ii oewmou l" - -
tel. They proffered their cash book to
show that no entry of payment had
been made, but the proseoutlon. after
demanding the book in eviaence.
ruwa to muiiui
Gay and State Gam Warden Flnley
admitted havlnr aconvration after
Gar s arrival from BrownartUe and be
fore tha meat waa delivered. Once
a I fs lTMnlsav nf fsalsahood
J PvL I aVCt urww - ' ' - - I
avnd received a hesvte4 rajolndac wlncaJL
Photos by K'ser.
BELOW, MR. HARPS
E. COM1 IS LEANING
tha court prevented from proceeding
further. Gay, closely pressed by
Joseph, became belligerent and was
restrained by a constable. 'The Jury,
after an hour of deliberation, returned
a verdict of guilty, rentenco will be
LECTURE COURSE TO BEGIN
Dr. John II. Boyd Will Speak at V.
C Oi A. This Noon.
Nearly 100 men have registered for
tha course of lectures by Dr. John H.
Boyd, pastor of tho First Presbyterian
Church, which Is to begin this noon at
t . Vniinv XT.n'a fh I"1 Hi i H n Association.
The topic of tha lecture series Is "The
Great Ideas In Religion" and the open
ing addresa will be baaed on the first
chapters of Genesis, the speaker show
ing how the lour lunaamentai meas n
uii.nn riAil m.n .In and renAmrjtion
are embodied In these chapters.
A oasy s aiBcouroe, as won ouuov
quent ones, will be delivered at lunch-
In H V Tdf C A auditorium. The
course Is for business and professional
. . . tit . All V. n
men ana mere wux ue nu cs. a " "
desire to attend ahould communicate
with R. R. Perkins, religious work di
rector of the Y. M. C. A.
The lecture course to be delivered
Dr. Jobs K. Boyd, Who WUI Be
gin Lecture Connie oa "The
Great Ideaa la Religion,", at Y.
M. C. A. Today.
bars was delivered by Dr. Boyd In De
troit, Mich., when he was pastor of the
leading Presbyterian church in that
city. So great was tha impreaaion
mads that attendance at tha meetings
trebled before the close of the series.
The Latest Talking Machines.
Xo talking machine department In
the city Is aa complete, cozy and com
fortable, and In none Is as courteous
service offered as at Ths Wiley B. Allen
Co.'s new store, corner Seventh and
Albany's Postal Receipts Grow,
itnivr rr Jan. E. (SDeciaL)
Albany's postoffice receipts for 1911 L
were $21, !.. This Is a gala oi
M06.1 laoetets ? 1310.
JAIL FOUND UNFIT
County Court to Keep Back
$6000 From Builders.
SHERIFF FINDS FAULT
Stewart Iron Works to Receive Only
$13,4100 and $4000 Penalty
Also to Be Deducted Com
pany to Fix Cells.
The County Court yesterday decided
to withhold 18000 from the 8tewart
T... fVArlr. until ..rtain HpfectB in
the temporary Jail built by the com
pany in tne east wing or ine new
Courthouse have been remedied. The
fault, w.re nnlntnd out bv Sheriff
Stevens In a letter which he sent the
Courthouse architects, Whldden
Lewis, In reply to a communication
asking him for his views aa to whether
the work should be accepted.
The company will thus receive only
$11,400 from the county for the tem
porary Jail work, as the Commissioners
bad already decided to penalize the
company for 80 days' delay at $60 a
day, as provided by the terms of the
contract. The contract price for the
.mn...nr 1,11 Wn. 123 On and contln-
gent upon Its acceptance the company
I i .. n , a Mntrflit for the main
Jail In the west wing at $58,857. This
would include- tne moving oi ino tem
porary Jail to the west wing and Its
installation as a part of tho Jail proper.
Sheriff Disapproves Work.
In his letter to the architects Sheriff
"Replying to your favor of January
3, I regret to say that I am unable
to express any satisfaction with the
work of the Stewart Iron Works Com
pany for the steel cells on the seventh
The Sheriff went on to say that tha
prisoners had experienced little trouble
in escaping from the -temporary cells,
and declared that representatives of
the company had represented their
cell-locking device to be mechanically
perfect. He called attention to a clause
of the contract which reads, -The work
of this contract shall not be- accepted
or paid for until the locking devices
for cell doors and all other work of
this contract is found to be satisfac
tory." Sheriff Stevens points out that no
opportunity had been given to test- the
lever-locking device, by which all cells
are supposed to be securely locked
from the outside; that before tho con
tract was let representatives of tha
company had exhibited samples of cor
ridor grating construction ' with a lock
i ..-, intoraertlon of the ver
tical and horizontal bars, and that on
the grating Installed there Is a lock
casing on every fifth bar only.
Angles Are Missing.
nu ctit-ifr rnmnlftinn also that there
are no reinforced steel angles where
the vertical bara are mortised Into the
horizontal bars. Such angles are In
j...iii.atA tall, writes the
Sheriff, who concluded by saying that
... n.rtitions of the jailers
safety corridors were not strong and
. . I 1 wuan Inatallad- The CODl-
pany, he said, haa lurnisnea uiu-o.j-chains
and padlocks to add security.
"The $6000 we have held back ought
to be sufficient to guarantee every
thing being eventually nnianeu u
proper shape," said Judge Cleeton. "The
l.t iia hold it alL
company vji. vj - -
In addition tho Jail is to be guaranteed
for two years aiier no uum
h.. and renresentatlves of the com-
.. nrrareii to extend this guar
antee to five or 10 yeara if we wish."
BAILEY ACCUSED AGAIN
Chief Slover Sajs Police Captain. Is
rnfit nd Asks Discharge.
tt n.nv. rantaln of DOllce,
must answer to the police committee
of ths Executive tfoara on cuargee
using profane and vulgar language,
i n .nfri-a the city gambling
ordlnancea and being unfit to command.
i. arainit him yesterday by Chief
n . nniA. riavp. The hearing prob
ably will be held at the next meeting
of the committee.
Chief Slover demands that Bailey be
discharged from the department, de-
. . i .. a . .a Ka 1m rf m
claring mat no 19 uuut i " "-
mand of men and is tha cause of con
stant turmoil because of bla tempera
The charges are an outcome of the
recent investigation which resuitea in
the return of Indictments against Cap
t n.n.v .ni .T.RArsant Cola, ac
cusing them of grafting, and led to the
suspension 01 xjaiiey iubhuhj vcuuiua
XFAV MODEL VICTOR-VICTROLAS
$15. $25. $40. $50.. $75. $100. $150 and
Itnn CnM ri .flcir naumontl hv The
Wiley B. Allen Co, corner Sevan th and
aiomsoa Bias .
COURT FIGHT THREATENED
Opinion of Attorneys Is Read Hold
ing That Directors Hat No Right
to Demand Inoculation of
Pupils Heed Promised.
Declaring that the School Board ex-
.x. it. .nthnHtv In making vacci
nation a requirement for admission of
children to the public scnoois. iui
rule is non-enforcible, ana mat me all
egation has legal assurance of the fact.
.. V ..n...antiii. tha Health De-
su WUIUCIl, linnov-"o
. T A nth.n anrieared De-
lense wwftw ' . .
fore the School Board at Its meeting
Mrs. Lora C. Little, who acted as
spokesman. In presenting the subject,
, . ... i j 1 nnint. nut to her and
her associates that where opposition to
vaccination is strong mo
enforced. Mrs. Uttle Insinuated that
. . . . . v. nnaatlnn would
11 It were uetcaowjr m---
be submitted to the courts, although
she said there was no desire to follow
v. a t-b t f it .mild he avoided.
She said she was authorized to give
the legal opinion of William M. oreg-
A..Ax in hv n.A0rB.a t Brooks
Ul j, --" " J '
attorneys, as assurance that ths rule
could not be enforced.
"We believe this rule would bring
disaster if it were enforced." said Mrs.
Uttle. "I stand here representing this
delegation and tne mousanas m om
enta who believe that vaccination Is
mn.f harmful. We respectfully and
nro-entlv reauest that this non-en-
. n. 1 !. Via withdrawn. As it is
, nB-Ant. ara hfilnfT intimi-
IIUUUICU9 w- i'".' ... " a
dated. We have been assured that you
1 A...v.Aitv ia mnVa willfneness
UBVt) 11 u iu..ii - .j -
to undergo vaccination a requirement
for entrance into the public schools,
nr. a.a nAnor.H tn. Anntpst the aues-
v a a. v - -
... 1 .v.a aa.,,-.. altVinna-n we WOUlu
not wish to bring action against tho
ftttArlr Sees Illegality.
The extract read from Mr. Gregory's
opinion by Mrs. utuo wna.
"I am of the opinion that neither
.1-. a h. st.lA nf Or iron
nor the ordinances of the City of Port
land confer any autnority in air
aaai.k k.i. rH nr nnt other person to
vacclnats any person forcibly. There
la no authority conferred to require
the vaccination of persona or withhold
privileges from them as a consequence
of their not being vaccinated, except
when there Is actual danger of dis
ease in their opinion from a lack of
,t..a T IttlA an nar associates were
advised that the rules were being re
vised at this time and that when this
question was reached it would have
A delegation consisting of State Su
perintendent of Schools Alderman, W.
v H-AfiriworH c. C. Chanman. H. W.
Stone, Eugene Brookings and others
appeared betore tne meeiins '5
that the board give rta maom-mcm.
a th. mnvAm.nt to encourage garden
ing among achool children.
a .nHiAAt wfl. nresented bv M. N.
Dana, of the State Board of Immigra
tion. He expiainea tne purpusc up
53 Highest Awards in
WALTER BAKER & CO. Limited
Established 1780 DORCHESTER, MASS.
The Human Heart
T-i i a A-riA-fitl dnnhle
action of which the blood stream is kept sweeping
round and round through the body at tho rate of seven
miles an hour. ' Remember this, that our bodies
will not stand the strain of over-work without good,
pure blood any more than the engine can run smooth
ly without oil." After many years of study in the
active practice of medicine, Dr. R. V. Pierce found
that when the stomach was out of order, the blood
impure and there were symptoms of general break
down, a tonio made of the glyoenc
roots was the be-t corrective Thi
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Being made without alcohol, this " Medical Discovery - help, tha
assimilate the food, thereby curing dy.pep.ia. It especally d.ae.
attended with excessive tissue waste, notably in convalescence from wiou;
'ever., for thin-blooded people and those who are always catchmg cold.
Lr. rierce s ummvM , ,ArtQ
cent stamps for tho French cloth-bound book of 1008 pages.
R. V. Pieroo, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. X .
Pierce's Common bense Mecca. ""Thh " Dr.
Today take your
choice from any of the
regular $35 and $30
Suits or Overcoats for
There are not many
of 'em, but the early
comers are sure of a
great big saving.
UlVi 1 GusJdihn Profo.
166-170 THIRD ST.-
to train school children In produce
growing. He said vacant lots in
many parts of the city had been of
fered as sites for these gardens and
that a society would be formed to
award prizes for produce thus grown,
the winners to compete In a city exhi
bition, these prize-winners in turn to
compete in a state-wide contest. C
C. Chapman, of the Commercial Club,
spoke In behalf of the movement, and
said the business men of the city had
expressed a willingness to support it.
Superintendent Alderman said ha
thought the school organization could
be used to the greatest advantage In
spreading an interest in agriculture.
He said there Is a good deal of read
ing done In connection with this sub
ject which could be nupplementad by
actual gardening. He referred to the
exhibition held in Yamhill County last
Fail at which 1700 exhibits of garden
produce were displayed. H. W. Stone
referred to the work the Young Men's
Christian Association has done in this
field In the past two years. He said
It had been most successful, produce
to the value of $300,000 having been
disposed of as a result of the move
ment. The question was referred to
the teachers' committee.
ICaatinorelaiid to Get School.
After listening to a delegation of
prospective and actual residents of
Eastmoreland as to the necessity of
purchasing the property under option
by the board in that district, a reso
lution was adopted authorizing that
the land be acquired at the price of
fered. $13,000. The property in ques
tion consists of block 60, in Eastmore
land Addition and is considered an ex
cellent site for- a school. The comple
tion of Reed College and the probable
Increase In homes in that vicinity
brought about tho board's decision to
purchase the ground now.
J. C. Kinsey, Instructor in the gym
nasium at Yale University, was elected
physical director at the Jefferson High
School. Mr. Kinsey will enter upon his
work In February. Miss Frances Heath
was elected teacher In physical geog
raphy In the Washington High School
to begin February 1. Mrs. E. Dyer waa
elected a teacher in the night school
to take the place of Mrs. Mary Sargent,
la view of the many imitations
put up in similar packages, with
wrappers and labels closely
resembling the originals
consumers should ask for
and be sure that they get
with this trade-mark
on the packages
OF THE WORLD
Europe and America
oumn. through the