Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Tillamook herald. (Tillamook, Tillamook County, Or.) 1896-1934 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1913)
at Court House.
(Continued from Page 1.
of your pavements that are covered ( of tho literature of the Warren Hrv
with tlie sand-asphalt covering are eer-j Co., patentee of the bltultthlo ive
ward and offers some explanations.
He states that a rich top of bitumen
nnd Wind was placed ever our pave
ment on account of our wet weather
When Mr. Johnston rS asked at to
whether bitulithic pavement was ever
laid like our pavement in other cities
he stated that a little u laid in
Portland and son in the east.
A. G. Beats had the floor for some
two hour or rm re and discussed the
situation to mmm extent Dwelling
upon the report of Gordon V. Skilton,
professor, department of Civil engin
eering. Oresron Agriculture College,
and upon ome literature sent oat by ,
the Warren Bras. Co.
Following is Mr. Skilton'? common!
cation and report :
CorvallL. Oregon, Feb. 34. WIS.
Mr. A. G. Beak.
Dear Sir :
On February 10, 1913 I
made a personal examination and in- 1
spection of your paved street and j
I'rof. S. H. Graf, assistant professor !
of Experimental Engineering at the
Oregon Agricultural College, has made i
tamly inferior to what you have
reasonable right to epect umlor your
contract. In other words such portion
of tur streets are not in conformity
with your contract ami are inferior to
the pavement your contract call for.
t have made no etlort to ascertain
what proportion of your street? are
covered with this asphalt and sand
mixture ami do not venture nny opinion
on the same but it t. reasonable to
assume that a large portion is so eover-
ment. This literature givs us some
very valuable Informal ton about hltu
lilhic pavement nml in order tlmt wo
may realite the full import of this In
formation a ft applies to our ease, we
will first state the evid.mc n given on
Friday and Ihon state what Warren
Brothers say about it
mineral mixture, ami varv with the
character ami shape of particle of
stone used In each particular case."
A perusal of the above ought to con
vince the tmt kubtful tiiMt tho War
ren Bros. Co., .ten tees, never antiel
patcd using a sheet o( sand ami bitti
men for a wearing surface for their
Mtulithie navettionl as has been done
.t their statement A. K. T. Ilalton Hiirn(iti
' in our cue.
' with the temill that our butcher have
decided to cut u to half ration until
further mittee. The ho at Wheeler
Hml Nohalem will be open two day of
each week hereafter ami It will be
advisable for patron In ewuw early at
such times In order to Ret what they
t want or eU rwn chance of yetting
I nothing at all.
ami sand mixture, "Hy umMng a iniv
ture of stone and bitumen hi dense that
it will not absorb moisture,"
Warren Hrus. Co. claim that the
bitumen is it used in their surface a
a wearing material but as a binder.
Ueginning with tho foundation let us
first consider the testimony that was
given. It was brought out quite clearly
that Engineer Kichardeon. after care-
ed ac nearly all the samples taken are j fully examining our Soil, was convinced
jo covered. I believe thi covering is that it was too spongy for the laying of
usd not because it, in lUe'f. is essen-1 bitt lithic pavement ami he so advised
tlally theaper than the surfacing coat S the council ; Mr. Wren, tho roller man,
called for in the specification ut toj for the construction company, also tes
eover up and conceal defects. Your, titled to the effect that the ground was ,
specifications are definite and carefully j very spongy; ami for thai matter we r
worded on the question of the compos!- j believe it wa quite evident to anyone The representative of the Warren
who watched tho work of the roller Construction Co.. present dd not have
last summer, that our soil was very TOUeh to say at the meeting as com
tponsry ami prtngy. Now lei u oe pretl u the effort put forth by the
what the Warien Bros. Co. suys about citizens eum.nitte.
the laying of bitulithic pavement on! After alt the evidence wan In. the
pongy soil. j council went Into an adjoining rom
From cirvubr issued by Warren Bros. iand ror nearly an hourt In exeeuti
Co.. patentees: "The specification for j ,ton before coming to a decision
.- ,.,ul.. .ii.A.,.,.u. u kiti U'lmnlnr thu week. He intlHe t
in VH HI IIT umm ni.ww" -.,,, i - ..... .-.
.tatc that the wearing surface of the j erect a substantial building un the pro
bitulithic paement is const rue ted to'perty to be used a a ttore In the near
overcome the defects of the airdiall future.
tion of the wearing surface and a study
of the samples leave no doubt that
they have not been complied w ith.
In substantiation of th.- view I am
sending yoe a mas.-iof literature issued
by ibe Warren Construction Company
and which 1 presume they will not
question', in which this point is mad
clear, and in many cases, is backed up
by supreme court decision. 1 hope
you will take the trouble to carefully
study this literature a it bean direct
ly on the point at issue.
My opinion arrived at after the moat
careful study of your whole problem is
that piobably 96 per cent of your
trouble is charreabk to pour wokmun
ship and to lack of proper bearing pan
careful tests of the samples shipped to j er jn yoor foundation. It is axiomatic
the collepe by your committee and j in re)fanl u, n p,wmnC 0( this na-
followinc is a brief informal statement ture lbe fntion must be Rood,
oi our nswincs oi lacis. Mjr (0,, 0f yoor slreeu and more
Our laboratory examinations have . especially ot Stiilwell Ave. and other
twen iimiteu to tne samples sent to me , streel8 in of town bas M
me to believe that the ground was not
utikiently firm or compact before the
stone in the foundtttioa coarse wj
laid to permit it to be thoroucbly con
solidated by rolling. With a soft
ground jnder this stone the effect of
cause I Rished to investigate more
fully than by some of the samples pre
I took no samples from the streets
(with one exception) for the following
1st. Nu rerous samples had bten tak
en by yojr commttee and I vras inform
ed that they were well identified and
authenticated. I oiTered to take sam
ples if there were any questions as to
the fairness of the samples that bad
been taken but both Mr. Speaker of
the Pavini: Company and yosr Mayor
rasured me that therft was no such
questi-.n. They sUted to me that they
believed the samples were representa
tive of the condition of the streets. I
concurred in thn view after -eeim:
where the samples had been taker,
from and did not deem it necessary to
further diir up or destroy the tree.
2nd. I was convinced after my in
spection that the main cause of thc
troables, that are alleged to exist, are
due to defective workmanship and lck
of proper care, not only in laying the
pavement but in preparing the founda
tion to receive it
Mr. Graf's report on his examination
of the samples is so complete that I
icc-ii. 11 unnecessary ior me to (jo
fjrtner into that side of the question
ii's invest1 -vii.jn has been very care-f-"
1 i ar.n I agree with bis
fivr ; -he conclusions that he
d.-ar. frorr, the same,
.-an.nle- "V and "B" referred to
b.v y.r. oa pace two of hi report
are . .0 .., samples received by the
c ik- ' Feb. 13. He underttood
froi. c iversation with me that one
4 th. -e - imples represented rock that
v.-- rejc ted, but the fact are it
tt -tnt.d the softer rock that was
rr. .e;;w th ihe other in the pave
ment. The Diorite ranrunla l.
hos th evidences f
4 and the samples sent were,
4 above the average for qua!
rock is comparatively svft
to resist the abrasion test
1 on account of Its toughnes.
ce of this rock may cause
anient oi small pit boles in
s of the pavement after a
t wear but would not be
' there were no other fa-
C-onepe dv your committee ano to a
few collected by me while in your city.
With one exception the samples collect
ed y me were taken trom section of
the pavement that had previously been
du? up by the committee and were
sent to the college at my request be-, romnc u t0 crowi tht. dlrt aw1
mud up into the interstices of the stone
and make it impossible for them to be
sufficiently consolidated. You may
verify this statement at your pleasure
by diftsnni; in to portions of these
streets where you will find the condi
tion existing that I have referred to.
After the mud b.is been forced into the
stone no amount of subsequent rolling
will ever produce rood results. It fol
lows, lotncally, that unless the stone
foundation upon which the wearing
coat is laid is sufficiently firm that the
wearing coat itself can not be tho
roughly solidified. The effect of the
roller passing over it will be to puh a
wave ahead causing the surface to
crack and destroy a portion of tat bond
that may already exist. Your specifi
cations call for the thorough rolling of
the sub-foundation and expressly states
that where said sub-foundation is not
of suitable material to permit tlorough
compacting that it must be removed
and replaced with suitable material
If this had been done in all instances
1 believe your troubles would hav
been of a negligible quantity. With
out this thorough and substantially
conctructed sub-foundation I do not be
lieve that it is possible to construct
pavement tbat will meet the require
ments of your specifications. It will
not be posible to roll it ufficiently nor
will any amount of roiling properly
solidify it. The pavement will move
and creep as the rolier passe over it
and will probably get worse instead of
better with continued rolling. It will
be impossible to get the necei.ary
compression to solidify the pavement
as called for by the specifications, l'he
surface will be more or les open and
spongy and will likely be covered with
crack and it will be irregular or un
even. Thi. I believe, is why the as
phaltic mortar (asphalt and sand) was
used on the surface. Its olhce waa to
even up these irregularities that were
impossible 10 remove with the roller,
to seal the cracks that had been opened
and generally u prepare the surface
to paw inspection.
Cordon V. Shelton.
A 1.411 (lilt VlirltlLVatdl
01 uu ourniPni quarter iv t
the Nnrllieal quarter IN
1 . ..... - . Wl
I ifriitpflvivii lJ. trie H.fc.
all lit I'.iWMliip Three in y'
Kuiteti leu (Itl) Vnt ,f
etle Mm hi 1 11 11 LTrunli.l 1 . ...
iliml 1lnl.1l III Ik' II l'.hll - .1 . .
niiMimiiii" ami iiiiniuirni, . .
... .... .......... ... rf
aim that reliant tlt;lit f wtj (,
frt in width over ami .iaj,I
iiikihk iihiiiihi real P"ll 1
1 lie Mouiliwel uuaricr 1 . u 1.
k'url I. .lll.llnr I M U .. V
1 wpniy iinee mi 111 !.
(3) .North ui Kami" Ic. ., i'i
iihi iMnmi'ur iiierui a .
Herman nciMiiiinoyer l ,j
Itlden X- Uitibaredrtvint: l'llltih' un
the mirth furk of the .N'ehaleiu fur a
bridge aro IU)kln Cieei near An
drew Grasley' place. Thl bridge liu
. .. 11 . . . 1.1 . i..... ,i ifkin ...1
poen a nource 01 enMin irwni" iwr v, wt, uujivi 9 yti
yeori. liwe Ihe Ht4 umler Ihe lirld;o 1 "T "'ui. m o tM
l.tU. .Iiirln.. i" 1 '!'. . .
"" .VI-.-.-... AU41 theiMiutli half (S t.
... ... !.... l.t- .Jill I.- ll... ' . .... . .
niRU water. 1 n iimnnn ui in- , Hall (ri.J) ollil Hie , , . cttln
inaleti in tne hhu
the farmer In
as tmi often been tlie I lan (U)Wu.t n( tu ,
11 1 i... .... . .
Cunlractur Meail ami erow have Iwen -. m 1
tiuily enifaed during the patt wenk
in niakinK the fill in the cvtinty road
aujve the Kltnore tannery at ujijKir
town. ThU will stralKhlaii out tho
hi irtMinio win ue eiiui- i( (v,-.j) amj U(P ,, ,
uture, however, o mat 1 1?, r. 1 01 seen. sau.
Il.xt llolHllV IU liWHIK'PII HIIIIVI I.- I 111'! IU
...... .... l 1, i . . -
... f-a iiuurpi in 1.. 11 i 1 .n s .
"1" "mm rMine 11 , ,, . ri.... .
toe foundation of tne BUUl.HtlH , After re-enterm tlie court room tfie
p...MT7..i. www w wrniv -. wimm mSYOT HVe l tMWOI- ilemOIHl lllelr 1 .,.LI-,-l.l I..I.U. illli... ,lwl,
, j im'uiixi wnicn wa 10 we enact tuai
sub-soil or material over which th
pavement is to be laid. If the sub-soil
is of a character such tm gravel which
can be rolled solid, bituminous bate ij
Immttiiately after the council ad
journed ihe following reeohitloiM were
Ihi- eriile. Mr. McaiI Ir alto flirurlnt.'
tne muncii wouw au)ourri until .Mmniay jofl a t,,,,, t wHe ,Hll thtt ae. f ,,Uuiler
injni nnu tnen aujourn lor i'o weens
li.foro making the mte.viuir.nt.
"If the sub-soil is spongy clay, or
other material which cannot be rolled 1 introduced to tnB ciiIi.-im th.ira L-ah
to provide a solid sub-foundatkMB, hy- LHJ :
draulic concrete foundation ts not only , Bc it rertolwxi bv the citlien,. of
adv..ablebu necessary. I Tillamook CI t v. Oreim. en th.. ifciih
Let us now consider the evidence .day of February 1-J13. that we hor.bv
that was sven in regard to the wear-, .mly rmkirse the action of the Cltl
ing surface of our pavement, which i I ommUto-In th lnv.i.ii...
composed of from to M per cent sand mil(,tf bv t(wm tu Urternilne the quality
and the rest bitumen and lays from , ltM miv-m, nnit, ( ..-
one-hsif u, an inch ami threejuartcrs , e(ty bj. l(w Wjfn Construction Com-
n uiicanes over our entire pavement.
Mr. Johnston, the chemist for the War-
sneet of sand and bitumen was placed , voU. f aUwt citizens tiiere gather
on the pavement for the purpose of j
better protecting the pavement from I
moisture, and Mr. Speaker also stated , o . , , , ,
, . . ' ! A recent bupreim? Court diflsiun re.
h 7 T .7.7 T 1 ,,iw P"1"' Moment may be
better than he bitulithic as generally ; of ,ntl)rMt , our ,
laid. S hat does tho .irren Hroa. Co. Ti. 1 1 . 1 1 ,
, . . . . The decision was hamloil down by Ihe
... . . supreme (..ourt In the cae, Ilemlry ami ,
The nUive ru-mlu tlon was ununimou.
ltM..lttt,lMi al I Im S.' ..Ih,..! .
i !-(uit iwonly Mt . , Ta,
. . II.
Wthlt ut Ilie WlllalliLltfl U..
(hniM-ti mithcflv alt,,,,' II-. ...it
dary ot h Section (,
(mil 111 Itliir. more if
.illlil f4 l .
crv the MclV.nakl farm on the Ka.t '""" SJ fw '"" 11
( rnH,hlli am Hnlt.'n
nil ui mo in'tw rui uiiuki' ""if" . i..,. ..,1 ..,,.n.
wi narrov to ix-nuii uie paiaing ui two nml oiio-ltall ls.l frt
tcattw meeting at tbu p.irtlcn of the nurlherly un a lino pjfaiiei I jj
ruad with anv degree of .afety. i boundary uf ..Id .SeUloi iwtal,
. unchaif (j) mile, mme jr .r, a
rtrrawgemenw iur me .u-iiku ruau ntl IxMimlary of said ,v- d
from lutli SUM iliire lu rvl"l HUH mhik inr iiriKi ri
. .. ... . . . . llarV tlli.l rtli. Ill V -1 Wo tr tjf
... , , .. . . , foot lu tho pUce of U-tlriii : -
' an ri51u . wJT wn ( AUu ,bo Nuf, ,,a,r ,Sj
soeurist thruUKh the NiU ailing the banV J ;,'uith hatf (N'.llof hn'tluli m I..CT3
. . t I . . '- . t ..a . Ill i, IT I. I . . . . I'll d t.
feet wide ami will be built of lumber, i ,,, vl w", a r
. . .... . H1ln.
il oemg tnougni umier prosni i h Aiulhwo.t uuarur tl
cireumiUiwes to ilu . r.ventuallr I v( SrHlU'H iteeti tlM i'i 1
thM will no dMlbt Imi changed to s por Tbrk t,3 Norlli of Ua,.g. jtJ
mannt dirt road bed wben eondllKHM ' " wl uf the iium.iu M
... .. , laming one liumlrnl mi.4 't
ment. which is apparently what we
kit... . ... . .,..n,l!n..
'"7. ' "-; Pacific Kcirter. Vol. V). page Ml.
- J"iiiiuiiiii, Th.. .Lu-..)., ll'l
! - v. ...... ... , . . , .
;the uriKeedings for making a street
T J. Itallantlne will make chrn-w
for Andrew Crasley jl ihe Aklervale
Oiceoe fitUry tint coming wjiun hav
ing slgunl a eason contract thia week.
Mr. Orailey may cisinl hunactf fortun
ale to have secured the at-rviccj of
tuch an able ch--ae maker an Mr. 1UI
lentyno he being a past mter In ihe
others City of S-lrm. Keb. t, l'.H3. I arl al nnuiacmnnK urn cia.. cnce.e.
lie na4 won numerous metlalJ al Hate
'The History of the Asphalt I'aving
Business leads us fully to recognize the
weakneseos of the ordinary bituminous
or .isphall pavement, chletly due to the
following causes :
1st. Hotting effect of water owing
bei i . . i ,
Bcrii.. I ',
lal. ( .ii.t
men., .red t "t Mr. Jolmstvn, the War-! u'e i!U"e thlnK: Sample No. 1 con
ret i . i,.,tru. l,..n Co. 'a chemist, stated , lain4jJ W.75.1 per cent sand ; sample Mo,
rr.rtt'.-nal hUi.'ipoiiit, t;,.
The report of S. II. Graf, assistant
professor of experimental engineering,
fallow i Mr. Sv.elUin's report, but we
k of '-onfonnity wu'i ! w!" ,,"t Kivt' ltlC H,nfc as il co-incides
- '-ns is the fact. a,t,rougKt wlu' !,r aKelton s rej-rt in nearly
'iraf - report, mJ as i, tver' inBta,,c. We might statu, how
.i tpec-tio:, of the f-arr.pt.--, , v1' that tho chemical analysis
i-"-e or wearing i-oat lias ma(Je Mr' 0rsf' ll0 fiml" in thu top
rtith patcl.es of ,ar,d and lJreBI,inK or wearing surface of the sam
" t instead of tne pre- plii 8ent l,im thc' fullow'K percentages
-i 'liic " surfacing mater- of tHnd' or lnttor tnat w'" K' through
o'J.tvr: It will tm r-. I a lfJ-meili screen, which inuan uno and
r i avement
ill u:l(j bitumsr. ln.,.i!n i
One oi the chiof advantages or recom
men.j.ng quulitioa of the Bitulithic
paven is the fact that it possesses
"i.ih. 1 1 ut Ftdbillty" due to the fact
that it L composed of ptoperly graded
and crushed atone bo proportioned as to
Rive a utnsity nearest that of solid
fstone. Tiieae sizes are to be from 1J
inches uoun to tho finest stone. There
whs not one of the samples examined
by us that even approximately conform
ed to the specifications in this import
unt respect. If the claims of the pav
ing company for the superior udvan
tage oi their peculiar pavement i3 ut
ui true then the portions of tho surfucu
,2. S7.'U1.S pur cent; sample No. 'A,
i 05.013.7 per cent; sample No. 1, 91.111.0
por cent; sample No. 5, 01.IJ12.0 per
A report from the Portland Haetorio
, logical Laboratory gives tho analysis
of samples of the top dressing or wear
ing surface as follows: Sample No. 1,
bitumen, 12.00 per cent, sand 87.-10 pur
cent; sample No. 2, bitumen 11.95 por
cent, sand 8S.0.ri per cunt; sample No.
3, bitumen 13.05 per cent, sand 80.35
After discussing Mr. Skelion's re-
port and dwelling to some extent op
improvement were rgular
city council hail jurisdiction to order
the improvement, ami to enter into the
, contract, mere irrgularltle In the
work did not release thc property own-
t frnm I h.. .if.lt , .ti..,. rt f ,t.l.
. . l , . ... v ..... '.'..... iwii r-.JMIIK tllUlf
tn Lh.i 4i.lrihli uttlr. mm.i. 1 i ' ' n
. .w........v,. ... , 9,essinont.
grades of asphalt. ..... ,.
i t u i . . u- . .. . "ii me tin cuum.li necoius a
2nd. Liability to shift under traffic. ! ,m , . .....
t.M. i nitjiiuso anu laex OI rigidity OI j
tne mineral grain (anuj used in the
acre-, all of thn above ,xfHxrj
ami ptemues Iwitig lUiU'1 &
.. . . . . r till. ... . . . l. wi... I .
r.....llir wl.lt ,.ll a, vl Ik.
llaiteo iiiufetiiiin Iwl.u.jjli i
whe opiKir tatiung
n. . i . . - ... i . i . i ....It ...w . ....
the following lairtiutu of i un
late, Ufwtl ;
r'ltal . I ho Nurlhwrol it larUr K
of ihe Northel qUartor i' J,
..I. . .. i . . -. . .. .
lairs mk Ujitrv nrorlucl hiiwi in l.jfi. : .. u. i . , .. .. . .
alia aial 111 Oregon also during the prtt;iwo t) . a tlf'y lO fool t c tl
...i. i .i. i .ti .i ....i . .. . . .. .. . . . , i. t
. li- It1 . . .. f t! . ...
. . . ...... .
utieu juit v, iwi, mi (i-i ip.ci n
hi -.vorth as a speclalitl In hl line.
The factory will start about March ll.
11 virtue of an execution awl order
of sale Imuvtl u(mii a judgment ami de
cree rendered ami cntenal In the C Ir
'Mth. Impracticability of using with
uch fine material as sand, which when j
compacted contain at leant 25 pur cent
(and frequently as high as 10 per cent '
of voids) enough asphalt to uveu an-
proximately till tne fine voids In thn t
mixture. It is impossible without the Fireman Ilurkette was scalded quite
danger ofhifting umler traffic, to use Hover!ly !,fout ln- while working
more than 10 per cent t 11 por conl by J l,,orMlay "t 'be Wheeler mill with ateam
weight of pure bitumen, with the mad I c:,u"-'d by a broken llm- in one of the
improvement complies with the iuU c,rt,r' at 'ho ii'ft; uf Oregon for
tract is. in the absence of fraud. V",$W
elusive on the property ownur." Nohalem Coal Company (a corporation),
'rom Enterprise :
grain, awl anything in excess of this
will ."UK ELY cnuo the surface to
roll or hift under traffic. It often
shifts with thi or even a lower per
centage of bitumen, unless tho biturni-
boilurs. Or. Ku.-dlu was called to
Wheeler to attend to his injuries until
ho could be sent to I'ortlaml the follow
ing morning, Mr. Ilurkette's eyos
were entirely closed ns n result of the
noun cement is temperej so hard tlial i DUrn "e KWiliilned, but no Kerlou corisu
it cannot stan 1 winter usage without ',"L'ncc aru 'rtieiiutoJ hi it is bolioved
cracking. V null are not affected.
"It will readily be neon that a min
ora! aggregate with 25 to 10 por cunt
voids mixed with a deficiency of hi
turninous cement cannot bo water-tight
ami will ubsorb moisture oither from
the foundation or surface. With mi-1
, iUKk . Itl in! vj J.
TlllmiKii, tMinly, Uipfrui, an
ship numbered Three I I
ICauge minilHiml I on (I'll Sei
Willamette .Meridian, .i sa. I
aiM State, together with nh i
meuts, leredilamenu ail u.-. u
thereunto bvhmgi.ig, ai d if t.hr
I. p l'wurtu I'unl .-u-nrTiilMi- n ,u I ll
SMlerluml are defewlants. duly lte.t,i ' T u,lW m l" aUtt "K 5
on the IMth dav of Kebrtlarv. 1013. nr..ll"f JUflgillvoU. t .1 V
t iiimiuiir viuiii), 'iirrcnni, h iMi coin I , w., ,
premises and franchises hereinafter , 0 4itU
described U satisfy Ihe several lu.lg- lh" ""bwrst .
meiita and llena accordingly as adjudged 'f-"-" tecllon numiHircl Ismt)
ami d.-cree in aald judgment ami dociee ?."Vr" .u,, '". '""'"'''I' tur
... c.n..,. i...u,ii . inresi ui .-Norm or Katiifo tm. frt
Owing to thu fuct thnt thu proaont
nccomrliitiona of the '.Imrnormiin Hot
el are inadequate, ?.. L. Hector, tho
luaee, him purchiued a lot adjoining
tho hotel thi. week upon which he in-
tendu to build an annex in order to ac-
nui.. ...k :..:j...i ...' . . ... '
..uie .uu-uiviuwi pitrncie oi uuurnen , coinoi a'o the trnve mi' .,ul,1i
.... . . t .- . r. ........ ,
kUOlecled to attack bv wnlur unA ti... ...i. ....it i...r
--' " "iniiii win U., y ii iiiui. iwil Btir.
bituminous material iUelf inherently lea high, and adds fourt.,.,. r
susceptible V, iu disintegrating in-1 to the number alroady in service Mr
fluences, the pavement will urumbU Rector having resigned his poitlon
after exj)oure to continued moisture. , with the Wheeler Lumber Co. as manu
W nen the bltuinmou. cement ha begun , ger, will devote hi entire time to tho
lo oeciy so that it no longer has iU hotel business. II.. l.,i,..uu i- ii ..
cementltlotia profiertieH, the particle I contract fur ..r.w-ii , ...
sand will readily separate from ti.e once.
"Liability to crack in cold weather , M" ''llon,'urur "ikon to I'ort
"Those inherent defect in tho an-' ' . for "ly,i':"1 ""'"i"n Tuesday
phalt awl .ami- mixture, known al ! "10rn,"' "wing to serious illm.HH. M
"asphalt pavement, " thu fUTULITIilCl inu uooi aamnritanJIoH-
pavement is comuruetud to overcome : 1 . ro " MUrn,,ur 'un.Jlnt; physi-
"(a) Hy making a mixture of stone
and bitumen mi dense that It will not
In summing up the question of wear
ing gurfaeu wo will give thu ronuiru-
menu uig laid down by the Wiirreo
un. 1,0., and talten from their litur
From circular isud by Warren liro.i.
"Upon thu foundation is spread tho
wearing surface which is coiniiresaud
wiin a nouvy road roller to u tliiulric3s
of two inchos. Tho surface mixture is
made of the best stone obtainable,
varying in size from u maximum of J
inch or li inches down to un Irripulpablo
powder, the various sizes of smaller
stone, sand and impalpable powder bu
Ing provided to (HI the spacui between
ui..- larger stones. The proportions
elans in that city were called Into con
sultatiou to examine him. They pro
nouncud it a vury serious easu and
grave doubta are untoi iiilnud by then
as to his recovery. Ilu hue beun fail
ing in health for tho past year. I). C.
I'urugoy and W. II. iffonberger nceoin
panied him to Portland, the former to
rumnlti at tho hospital with tho patient
u long as his Hurvicen are necessary.
Ludlhe & Hatterson, thu local Imlcli
uis huvo docidod to cut down on tho
Hiunt supply in their shops inilil thoy
can iiiiiito iirrangumeiiU for tho
chasti of more cuttle. At
Ural: A Judgment ami decree In
favor of M. S. Copoland and against
the defendant Nuhulem Coal Company
for the iiuyiof $13,070.90, together with
hvr i-oHts and disbursements taxed at
$21.20 and inturusl thereon al the rate
of 7 per cent per annum from the 10th
tiny or January, I'JI.l.
horond: Al joint Judgment and do
rree in favor of C. I'earson and I'aul
nenradur anil ngalnst the defendant
Nuhiilem Coal Compunv for tho sum of
fOOd.M, tiigethor with their costs nmi
disburaeirioiiia taxed at $10.00. with
interest thereon at the rate of 7 pur
cent por annum from tho 10th day uf
Third: A judgment and drcreo iu
favor of defendant II Koiinrhiiul nml
The : against thu dofendiiiil Nehiilnin Coal
ioinpany for thu sum of $381. U, Ui
giithcr with his cosia and disbumoinenU
Ux.nl nt $10.00, together with Interest
tberiion al the rate of per cent per
annum from the 10th day of January
Fourth: A JiiilguiKiil and deer tu in
favor of I'aul .Sehriuler personally
against the defendant Nuhlein Coal
Company for the sum of tsOU.li'j, i. j
guwier vun ins cimir (burse
iii.-uis taxiMi at tiu.uti, with interest
tlieroon at thu rnto of 7 per cent per
fi ftmi rti fftittt tint .1.... l 1
NOTICE IS HHItBliY (JIVKN that
. ..in un .in.iiiiiny, mo i,tn day or
April, A. I). 1913, at the hour of tan
0 clock A. M. of said day. nt mul In
front of thu Coiiilhoiuu ifoor, in thu
I'lty of Tillamook, in the County of
1 IllaiiiiMik ami Statu of Oregon, offer
for sale und sell at public miction to
the tugboat bidder for rash Iu hum! nt
time of sale and sunjeci to cuidlrimi
turn thereof by thu Court (ill and slngu
lar the i on I iiNialo and piumisos In miiil
dueroo doscrihud, to-wit:
All oi j,ot Uno lj, in .Section FI
o) urn un of ,t Six (iij f Section
".i ui, excepting mo nftoun (fi)
acres known as thu Union .Mill Co '
land; nml all tiilolamU, whaning and
water rights adjacent to said Lot UU
y, ,., nititiMuuy iiiuruni uxiuiidiui to
Ton (lu) West of tho WilumvUe Mil
Idlan, logeiher with lh Um .cnu,
tiurinlllninutiU nml apimrteiia.n r cfr
unto belonging, ami if the pr-ic U i
win suit, slut 1 1 be linnili. it ni to nl.ifj
Ihe amount of said ju iKU-ruU, ni etk
lllterual ami costs, thi'ii I wilia. , r(
ratuly the following .ituli i..
mat eslnle, to-w It
Third. Die Southeast quarleri l-t
oi out i ii i n uuiiilMHiMi .Nmi, ui. ii i t-
iihip numborwt Ihri-t- i i ,V ,
itiiiigu titimbuieil 'ten lii) V i l
Wili.iinntln Mi'iiJinn. u, the f I
iHilinded and duscribed tract. I., w
llvgiiiniag ut the Northra.it , . r of
SoCliuli nillliberial Tw. my (Jll, i a4
'lownship am) lUng. .,i..r-.. i, '
miming south o tiiiir (4) Un!" i 'U
quaiter seel Ion imwIiui tlie h
said Section numlit n-d I wcnti A
aforesaid ami Seclii.n iiuint.. ruiH
one (Jl), iu MMid tt.rtn.h.j, , .
.i.in. v nen nioiig un- juitrtir J.1
line a distance of uiehit, uv.i m. i id-
half (Kjj) fct.; tiluiiev nortll oil u . II
paritliul with thu uast hoiiii.in n .. uf
said Section numbered I went)
aforosiiiu one-hulf (J) mil,- to u dt
boundary lino oi said Mi-. ti .n I'w ty
W) nloresatil. Ihum-o t int i,i.,i,. i ,.e
north line of such Su. tiou to tne pi ro
of bogliining, logother wit., all u.. n
einenls, horeditamentj and ,i,i(, , to
naiicim thereiiulu buluiiKiuu. or i i n j
;i)A'IKI) at nihimiiok, Tl'iun k
county, Oregon, Una 'Tth day or l li'
nry, A. I), liu.i.
hhurlll' iif Tilliwiiooh t mil !)
Slate of iliegop.
r uiu pur-1 the ..hanuel of thu Nehalein HiVUr
prusent it Is a so all tidolan.ls, whaning ud wat "r
to buy beef "Kb u mjjiiee.it to Lot Six (0) In Hue
r.. ii i tlou 1'oiir (I) and K,iiiil,..fii. ii...
comjieiled to limit their outniit to M. ! .f"".1! !'.'. to 'it0 f the Nulla
Bupp.y still on hand. Thu demand for North' t 7 S
ireat has grown to larger projiortions Villa.nettu JMorid.a.i. And In n.J.litlon
of Into, u total
of 30 head of full
nutiU - i .1 . . " iK (U) till (if tho ImihI Iwiltir III....' .
used of thu various sizes of mine.,.P , il. Z L Z r".. T.0 K.l"Hu '" .! onl.nu vhTw t Zl J,
I " "Mini.-!, illlil.- ui 1 liflliiiu Iti !... IlliiUirlm t I . li. T
j I'tifiiwui whip
. - ... ii)rM mr. iiuuia WIUI u viow to Obtullilllg thu SlliallubL
launched into u consideration of some percentage of air apaci oi ' voids " Z
, , ' ' 1 mu,!,H ''I'l'ortotiuni und a.ljmumt to ( i d 1 , 7
vicinity. 'Ihlswi t, . el, of n tlr, i " ') "! i- rt, , " (,,,!.,"!
upon tuo sourcu of supjily in this conn. : ,u7' m .iw.-iiun l'ourfii.KniJuli
.y and ta ,, t0 3!ftRXJ$-l
Clironic SUimncli I roulilc Cured.
Thurti is nothing moio uiMcoiii'in.intf
tlimi a eliriitiiudlBonlur of thu slum.ali.
Ih ll not siiriirlsliig that runnv miffer
for years with such an nllineiit wliuu
pcrmiuiuiit euro is within tiu-ir lench
und may Im had for a trillu' "About
"""yonrago," says 1'. . J0l. of
Wakoluu, Mleh., "I bought a imcHugo
f Chainbuil iln's Tnbiot., mid t.incu
"Ming tinim I Imvu fult purfuclly well.
1 Imil piovlously used it niiinbor of ilif
fonmt ineilicliies, but uopu of thoui
wuio of any lasting l.uiiullt." l-'or
mhIu by all ilcalum.
Tlie 'liiUuiuok Humid glvt'u HO (lulil
llunil ruitlliig&tntnptf wni, uvory liC0