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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 29, 1911, Image 1

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1911-03-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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Thousands of People in San Fran
cisco Cheer His Every Ut
terance There
Former President Talks About the
Judiciary and the Right of the
People to Solve Their Own
Affairs as They Please
SAN FRANCISCO, March 28.—Sur
rounded by a majority of the state's
legislators, Its chief executive and
many San Franciscans identified with
the insurgent cause and in the pres
ence of 15,000 cheering citizens Col
onel Rosevelt congratulated Califor
nia tonight on the progress she has
made in here "good fight" for clean
government. In his 30 years of public
life, Colonel Roosevelt declared, he
never had seen performed by any leg
islature so great an amount of good
le.islation as that secured by the
present legislature of California.
Enthusiasm Ia Wild
Enthusiasm is a mild word to char
acterize the ovation extended by San
Francisco to the former president.
His very telling utterances tonight
are greeted by storms of applause
and when Governor Johnson intro
duced him as the "foremost Ameri
can" and expr st 1 the wish that he
might be haile again as the pub
lic's leader the cheering was deafen
In felicitating the state upon the
work accomplished by the legislature,
Roosevelt especially commended the
legislature for not having pushed Its
program too far, the rock he said that
reformers generally split upon in
ererplaying their hand.
Mr. Roosevelt said in part:
Have Good Reformers
"I most heartily congratulate Cali
fornia on its vigorous new birth, in
the field of political and social life.
Moreover 1 wish also heartily to con
gratulate the governor and legislature
on the immense service they have ren
dered by what thiy have refrained
from doing. In any movament lor
advaece, it la as important and at
least as difficult to refrain from doing
the things that ought not to be done
as to de the things that ought to be
"I particularly congratulate you
upon the fact that so far your reform
ers have been able to work reasonably
well together and to keep In such
shape that they do not lose touch with
the moderates.
Many Reformers Unfit
"Unfortunately there are plenty of
reformers with high ideals and lofty
aspirations who are so unfit for the
field of practical endeavor that they
spend their time lighting one another.
like microbes in a bottle; and I need
hardly say that this type of reform
er is foreordained through the agss
to be the victim of the machine poli
"In Los Angeles I spoke on the
question of the judiciary. I wish to
amplify a Uttle what I then said.
First and most important let me insist
on what ought to be the obvious fact
that no public servant should ever be
Judged by lumping him In with other
sublic servants who occupy similar
positions. Judge each public ser
vants by other public servants who
occupy similar positions. Judge each
public servant by his individual con
duct in his position, not by his po
sition. In return let the high minded
public servant be most carefully on
his guard never to combine with ths
less hlghminded public servants oc
cupying the same type of position.
Senate Is Instance
"I have no patience with the people
who attack all executive officers as
such, or all legislative officers «■«■■
such. Take, for instance, the senate
of the United States. Don't attack
the senators as a body, Discriminate,
for instance, sharpie between the
senator who acted in the Interest of
honesty, of public morality, in voting
against Lorimer, and the senator who
voted for Lorimer. This Is Important
as regards all our officials, but it if
perhaps especially important as re
gards the Judges. A tine Judiciary,
upright, honest, fearless, with sym
pathetic intelligence, is essential, to
the success of a free community. We
can get such a Judiciary only If, on
the one hand, the people demand
those qualities in the judges, and if.
on the other hand, the eiod Judges
resolutely decline to make common
cause with bad Judges.
Criticism of Judiciary
"I champion and practice the right
of criticism of the federal judiciary
for the very reason that It Is the only
alternative to adopting some other
method of bringing the federal Judi
ciary whenever necessary in closer
touch with the people.
"Personally I think that to elect a
Judge for a very short term without a
recall Is more destructive of the
Judge's Independence and usefulness
on the bench than to elect him for
a long term with a recall; and If peo
ple would only pay attention to facts
and not names, this would be uni
versally recognized.
Where Judges Failed
"A few years ago for instance, In
Missouri, the after time governor of
the state, then Attorney General Folk
conducted a series of prosecutions
(Continued on Page Eight.)
The Yakima Herald.
Magazine Willi Restore Its Once a
Month Issue.
NEW YORK, March 28.—The La
dies' Home Journal has abandoned
its experiment with fortnightly Issues
and after the May 15 number ap
pears, the magazine will be publish
ed once a month, as formerly. The
editors say they adopted the fort
nightly idea because their readers
asked for it, but that their readers
have found that the divided magazine
is a confusion and "not like the old
Insurrection Now Extends to More
Than Two-Thirds of the
States of the Country
EL PASO, Texas. March 28. —Rela-
tions between President Diaz military
forces and the insurrectos are de
clared to be fact approaching a crisis.
Rabago, with 1100 .federals is safely
encamped in Chihuahua City while
less then 30 miles to the west. Mad
ero, the insurgent leader, Is gathering
his forces preparing for a move which
he says "will more than convince the
world that the insurrection is not los
ing headway."
Despite conditions In the field it
was said at the Junta headquarters
today that messages eagerly awaited
from Madero may have bearing on
peace terms. Along with this asser
tion that the Insurrection now ex
tends to more than two-thirds of the
states of Mexico, a decree by Madero
was promulgated today prohibiting
guerrilla warfare.
\V. L. Douglass of North Yakima,
of the Mutual Life Insurance associa-
I tlon of New York, was an honored
! man at a gathering of insurance men
In Seattle a day or two ago. This
was because of the fact -hat he was
ninth in the list cf the first twenty
agents of tho company in iiuurance
written for tho preceding month,
which means that out of 22.000 agents
of the company on this continent h«
neld a commanding position among a
j selected score the selection being
made by a. true test, the "goods de-
I livered." Mr. Douglass, who Is also
considerable of a gooi*. citizen and
j much interested in politics, was among
those present at the reception to
Former Secretary of the Interior Bal
linger at Seattle Saturday night. He
Is now in North Yakima and is re
receiving the congratulations of
friends on his success as a represen
tative of his company.
Official Census Show Population In
crease of 1,596,0000 in 10 Tears.
BUDAPEST, Hungary, March 28.
—The official census shows Hungary
to have a population of 20,360,700.
This is an increase in ten years of
New Hampshire Senate Repeats De
feat of Constitution.
CONCORD, N. H., March 28.—8y
a vote of 14 to 9, the state senate to
day defeated for the second time at
this session a resolution passed by
the house of representatives ratify
ing the income tax amendment to the
national constitution.
Verdict of $500 for DeKay
A Jury in Judge Preble's division of
the superior court brought In a ver
dict Tuesday giving R. E. DeKay a
verdict for $500 damages In the suit
against the Yakima Valley Transport
tation company. The action was for
$5000 damages to Mrs. DeKay In -l
collision between a street car and H
machine In which the plaintiff was
riding last year.
Automobile Parade With Num
erous Guests of Honor Inaug
rates Season in Frisco
SAN FRANCISCO, March 28.—The
Pacific coast league season opened in
San Francisco, Los Angeles and Sac
ramento today under perfect weather
conditions and with large crowds in
attendance. An automobile parade
through the prlnc.ipal streets an'l
ending at Recreation park preceded
the local game.
Besides the San Francisco and Ver
non teams, several guests of honor
rode in the parade, including Judso
Graham, president of the league;
Congressman McCredie, owner of the
Portland team and Mayor McCarthy,
who pitched the first ball. A crowd
of 9,000 enthusiasts were on hand.
At Los Angeles. 75.000 spectators
filled the new grand stand at Wash-
I Ington Park, to see Portland and Los
Angeles cross bats. The game was
preceded by the usual parade through
downtown streets. Mayor Alexander
pitched the first ball.
He Is Allowed to "Save His Face"
in the Negotiations Which
Will Result in Peace
Taft Says He Could Not Permit
Americans to Re Threatened
With Danger on Threshold of
Their Country
SAN ANTONIO, March 28.—This
explanation of recent governmental
changes at Mexico City, the recall of
Limantour, the arrival of F. I. Mad- j
ero, Sr., and his son Guatvo, at San ,
Antonio and the recall home of De |
Laßarra all were explained today by .
Madero and his son. Tentative peace
proposals have been made and on the
administration side have been acted
upon. In the view of Don Francisco,
peace Is assured If not within ten j
days at most within a month.
Diaz Saves His Face
Diaz Is reported in a message to the
Mexican government, will Insist that
peace be concluded. Only on the sub
ject of why they were so sure peace
will be concluded within a set time
were father and son silent.
One point Limantour was firm
upon in his interview with Madero.
This was that Diaz should be allowed
to "save his face" by retiring from
the presidency with all honors due
his distinguished services. To this
Don Francisco agreed, subject how
ever, to the approval of his son, Fran
cisco, and other leaders. He did
not fear the adverse vote, however.
Diaz to Step Down
Diaz, according to program will re
main In office with his new and some
what unsatisfactory cabinet until the
country is at rest. When peace is re
stored the "Iron Man" will step dovve
and out, It Is believed. Limantour
or Laßarra will then become presi
dent until the new president can b«
chosen at an election In which suf
frage shall be unrestrained and free.
Taft Hears Good News
WASHINGTON, D. C, March 28.—
Advices received by the state depart
ment today and conveyed to Presi
dent Taft, gave a most hopeful view
of the American situation. It Is said
in diplomatic circles that resignation
of the old Diaz cabinet Is expected
to have a better effect than had been
generally predicted. To the senate
committee on foreign relations Presi
dent Taft today told his two-fold ob
ject In sending troops to Texas. These
were to enforce neutrality and be
prepared to defend American lives
and property. The president said that
the lives of Americans threatened at
the threshold of their own country he
could not Idly sit by and do nothing.
Knocks Out Mike Schreck After a
Slow Contest in Which He
Uses a Good Left
SAPULPA, Okla, March 28. —
Knocking out Mike Schreck, the
Cincinnati heavyweight. In six rounds
here today, Carl Morris, of this city,
kept himself In the running as "white
hope." That was about all he did,
however, for his showing was not
such as Is calculated to Indicate that
Champion Jack Johnson Is in immi
nent danger of losing his title to the
'ex-engineer of Sapulpa.
A right hook to jaw won for Mor
rls. Morris beat Schreck fairly!
enough, but he fight was slow. About
all Schreck did was to act as a
punching bag for Morris and await
the coming of the end. Schreck was
fat and slow. He took a bad beat
ing and was a bloody and pitiful
sight when the final count came. One
thing Morris did In this fight was to
prove that he can battle with both
Today was the first time that he
used the left punch to any extent
Morris is slow. He has the punch It
is true, but It will take a large
amount of training to put him In the j
class with any of the leading fighters
tn the heavy weight division. Mor
rls says he knows his limitations and
Is going to train from now on for
Roils for Great Northern
CHICAGO, 111., March 2R.—An item
that is attracting some interest among
stock men Is an additional order from
the Great Northern railroad for 10,
--000 tons of heavy section open hearth
rails for prompt shipment. The rails
will be rolled at the Gary. Ind., plant
of tho Illinois Steel company.
fa n't Levy on Homestead
OLYMPIA. March 28.—1n the
Klickitat county case of D. S. Sprlkle
against Paul C. West and others, the
state supreme court has held that
land acquired under the homestead
laws of the United States can not be
levied upon In satisfaction of a iudar
ment based on a note given before
the land was patented.
* «
* Coast Si
* Los Angeles, 6; Portland, 4. *
S Sacramento, 2; Oakland, 5. *
* San Francisco, 5; Vernon, 4. »
Secretary Robert Cross of Chi
cago Is Here Organizing the
Yakima Valley Enthusiasm
Harriman People Have Made
Preparations for Exploiting the
Sections in Which Their Lines
I Hubert P. Cross, secretary of the
I United States Land and Irrigation ex
| position, is In North Yakima for the
l purpose of Interesting the Commer-
I clal club officers and others in the
; meeting of his organization at Chi
cago, which will be held November
18 to December 9, Inclusive. Mr.
I Cross will meet with the directors of
'the Commercial club at the club
'rooms this evening. He met \\i!h the
I Sunnyslde Commercial club officers
'yesterday, and they took t:ie matter
up last evening* Today he will make
a trip to EllenSburg for the purpose
! of laying the subject before the or
ganized business men of that city. His
object, of course, is to make arrange
j ments with these different bodies to
] the end that "The foregoing cities and
! the entire Yakima valley may be
| properly represented by comprehen
| Siva exhibits at the great exposition.
Land and Livestock
The National Irrigation congress
will be held in Chicago from Decem
ber 4 to 9, and the International
Livestock exposition will be held dur
ing the same period. It is expected
that 500,000 will attend these events
this fall. Thtf; tremendous advertis
ing possjbllltit-j, from a western stand
point, are readily apparent. About
300,000 attended the exposition la3t
year. North Yakima has already been
In the show for two years and this
will make the third.
Mr. Cross said: "My purpose on
this trip to the northwest la to visit
many communities which were with
us last year, such as the Yakima val
ley, Wenatchee, Medford and other
communities in Idaho, Washington
and Oregon. What particularly ap
peals to the people of North Yak
ima and other northwestern cities and
districts Is the splendid opportunity
the land show gives them to get into
close personal contact with the peo
ple of the middle west, who may be
regarded as prospective investors in
northwestern fruit land.
Harriman Reservations
"The Harriman Unas took $6000
worth of space last year and had
their own lecture room. The lectures
were given by Union Pacific and
Southern Pacific experts to 77,000
counted people. This Immense con
course of people listened eagerly from
day to day to the stories of the gold
en west. This feature was so success
ful that the Harriman lines have al
ready asked for a reservation of the
same space this year.
"The Northern Pacific Railroad
company assist the community ex
hibits from the northwest last year
by carrying the exhibits to Chicago
without charge and by otherwise
helping the community exhibitors.
President Elliott has promised the
cooperation of the railroad company
in obtaining representative exhibits
from the districts along that line.
It Is presumed that the company will
again carry the exhibits free this
Mr. Cross is receiving letters and
telegrams dally making reservations
of space, and among the latter he got
two yesterday, one from Wenatchee
and another from Mississippi
Theatre Goers Are Double the Number
The excursion that camo up from
Zillah lust evening carried 78 people
Instead of tho 30 originally counted
upon. Of tho above number 17 were
from Granger and 61 from Zillah. The
object of running Ihe special train was
to give the residents of the two towns
who desired so to do an opportunity
to attend the production of the "Mid-1
night Sons" at the local theatre last
night. Those who took advantage of
the excursion were extremely well
pleased that such an arrangement
could be made, so that they could
thus be brought Into touch with the
metropolis of the county. It is also
evidence that tho towns of Zillah and
Granger are full of ginger and up to
• •
• Franklin said: —"Don't waste •
• time for that Is the stuff that «
• Ife Is made of." Had he lived •
• today he would have said. Don't •
• waste your opportunity of pa- •
• tronlzing the classified page of •
» the Morning Herald, for that's •
• the stuff that brings results. •
• a
Inspector Morrison Is Taking Nec
essary Steps to Protect the
Fruit Industry
Zillah Editor Says He Has Made
Many Enquiries But Has Been
Unable to Learn of Any Dam
age From Frost
Fred Thompson of the Thompson
Fruit company has 17 acres of apri
cots at PUker and they aro uninjured
by the frost. Alfred S. llillyer, man
ager of the Zillah Free Tress, who
was iv North Yakima last evening
said he had talked with a number
of tho growers in and about Zillili
and had failed to learn anything yel
Which would Indicate that any dam
age has been dono there. Tho apri
cots are pretty forward but tho
peaches are not and the cherries aro
not a very large crop, even In the
aggregate, and appear to be unliur,
Mr. Hlllyer's opinion was borno out
by the statements of a number of
North Yakima men who had made
enquiries and observations but who
had not learned any ill news. Mr.
Heed of the United Stiiien weather
service was another who had found
no ill news.
Inspector Morrison's Work
T. O. Morrison, county deputy of the
statu commissioner was iv the lower
valley Tuesday making preparations to
see that the orchards are properly
cared for in the way ut' spraying an i
that they receive such other atten
tion as the Interests of the business lis
a whole demand. Mr. Morrison, who
has been very busy with the examina
tion of Incoming and outgoing nursery
stock, has not neglected the other
phases of his work. He has prepared
ii number of notices which are to be
served and in which a definite date
is fixed before which tho lime and
sulphur spraying must bo done and
such other spraying as is necessary in
his opinion. This plan will leavo him
free after the time limit has expired
to proceed with the prosecutions nec
essary In order to insure protection
for all. His plan this year Is based
on experience with somo who have
not refused to comply with the law
but who havo Just persistently ne
glected to do so. They will bo cauirht
napping this season.
Harry Forbes Come Back
KENOSHA, March 28.—Harry
Forbes, former champion bantam
weight, showed he could "como back"
tonight, for notwithstanding he was
beaten by Johnny Coulon, It was only
on points. Coulon was challenged at
the ringside for a 45 round fight at
Los Angeles for a side bet of $2000.
Hon. Stephen J. Chadwick of Col
fax Will Be the Orator of
the Day
Hon. Stephen J. Chadwlck, of Col
fax, justice of the supreme court of
the state of Washington and past
grand master of the Masonic supreme
jurisdiction of Washington, will be
the orator of the day at the laying of
the cornerstone of the Masonic
temple In this city April 1, while
Fred Parker, Esq.. will give a history
of the local lodge from the time of
Its Institution until tho present. While
the orators for the exercises of the
day are thus provided for, there Is a
delay In the announcement of the
names of those who will respond to
the toasts at the smoker In the even
ing. The Ellensburg commandery
and the North Yakima commandery
will act as escort for the day.
Program liater
The place of holding the smoker In
the evening has not yet been dscldsd
upon. The present Masonic hall is
believed to be too small to accom
modate all who will be present and,
in addition, it Is feared thnt the room
cannot be properly ventilated.
The local papers will later publish
I a complete program for th-; dolngf
I of Saturday, and a copy of «;ach will
bo placed upder the cornerstone.
It Is desired that all non-afflliatlng
members be present to help swell the
I number, and an official notice t-j that
; effect will be published,
Tart Declines to Bltniat BsSOOtiVi
WASHINGTON. D. C, March 28 —
Executive clemency will not be ex
tended to Charles W. Morse, tho New
York banker, and John R. Walsh,
the Chicago banker, who are serving
fifteen and five year sentences re
spectively In federal penitentiaries,
the former at Atlanta and the latter
at Leavenworth.
Klaus Klopn Sullivan
NEW YORK, March 28.—Frank
Klaus stopped "Montana Jack" Sul
livan In the third here tonight. ,
IVrnilt (.ranted for Parade of 10,000
Jews lo Bury Sncreri ltd lex
NKW YORK, March II, —A funer
al parade of 10,000 persons without
I corpse was sanctioned by Mayor
Oaynor upon application of orthodox
Jewish worshippers at the old Christy
street synagogue, recently destroyed
by tire Tin- ceremonial will mark
the burial Sunday next of sacred rel
ics taken from the ruins. It Is said
to be the (irst of its kind ever held in
Thomas Veleker Says It Is In Line
With City Progressivness and
That Pleases Him
There Is at least one of the dray
men of this city who will not object
to the ordinance requiring that drays
and express wagons be banished from
that section lying within one block
of Yakmla avenue. That one notable
exception Is Thomas Veleker, who ex
pressed himself ns satisfied with the
action of the council, and Is ready to
cheerfully comply with the law, pro
viding the others In his same line of
business do likewise.
Mr. Veleker called attention to the
fact that more or less tilth accumu
lates around where horses attached
to drays and express wagons stand,
which Is not only unsightly, but a
menace to good health. "With all
horses and vehicles compelled to
stand at least one block away from
the avenue," said he, "North Yakima
will he a better and cleaner town; in
addition, we will he up-to-date"
< 1i.1.0M GUTTING ovrii coi.n
Senator Is Recovering from Illness in
WASHINGTON, D. ('.. March 28.—
Senator Cullom is recovering from
tiie OOld Which alarmed his friends
At his residence this 'evening it was!
said that the cold Is wearing oft
without complications and that tho '
senator expects to go to his office to
morrow. The venerable senator spent
the day Ithln doors. j
REKKKLEY. Cal., March 28.— Col- I
onel Roosevelt concluded his series of
lectures here today with a ringing
condemnation of those newspapers
and magazines, "Ananias muck
rakers" he termed them, that mis
represent and discredit honest public
officials, with the result that the mind
of this people is so confused thnt It Is
unablo to distinguish between honest
officials from the dishonest. Anoth
er great crowd that occupied every
available Inch of space in the bis
Greek theatre of the university ol'
California heard the lecture, tho text
or which was "Shaping of Public'
Opinion and Ihe Ninth Command-1
Bankers Like AMrh-ii Plan.
WASHINGTON. March 28—The
currency committee of the American
flankers Association unanimously ap
proved the Aldrleh plan of monetary
reform today There will bo some
slight change In detail, but the bank
ers suggest adoption of the Aldrleh
plan by the national motielary com
Russia and China nt Peace
Tho Russian foreign office has tele
graphed the Russian minister at Po
kln that China's reply to Russia's
ultimatum is satisfactory and expres
sing tha emperor's gratification at the
happy termination of negotiations.
Question of Sunday Service By-
Route Carriers Is Put Up to
the General Public
"If you have objections, prepuro to
shed them now." That Is tho request,
of Postmaster W. L. Lemon, who In
working on a proposition looking tc
a cutting down of the hours of work
of DOStofl in. employes on .Sunday.
Postmaster General Hitchcock Is con
templating making a change In tho;
regulations along that line, and It Is
desired to get an expression for every-i
one Interested in the subject.
Tim department purposes to .'iscem-l
tinue only tiie work done, by carrier*l
in the distribution of mill to those
win. call tiir i Sunday morning. Post"
master Lemon says Ile is heartily in
favor of the plan us far as It goes.
and that ho would favor going still
further in the matte-r of tho cutting
down of Sunday work
Postmaster Lemon says that ho 1
would like to hive everyone who has
v cwb on tho subject to write to him.
Hither favorable or unfavorable ex-1
presslons will receive their share of
weight when the postmaster makes up
his report to tho department. Be
further emphasizes the fact that now
Is the time to register these expres
sions of opinion and not after the pro
posed change has been made and the
order gone Into effect.
Commissioners Expect to Save
Money By Big Expenditure
Made for the Highways
Extensive Machinery Procured
From the Buffalo-Pitts Com
pany Is to be Used in Making
Good Roads in Yakima
The county commissioners awarded
a number of contracts Tuesday oa
bids for road building machinery
opened Monday. They purchased
from Ihe Yakima Implement com
pany B 40-horse power Velie auto
mobile, with room for five passeagers,
for $2 400. A man to run the ma
chine and have it In his charge en
tirely will shortly be named from
among the numerous applicants who
are looking for the job. The commis
sioners will pay about $100 per month
for the right man, who will be made
responsible for the machine and Its
care. They do not mean that every
Tom, Dick and Harry shall rua ths
machine, for they believe that la the
care of one man the auto will last
much longer and be much less liable
to getout of order when It Is most
Una.l Ma. liinci \ Put-chatted
The road machinery purchased
consists of the following, which were
purchased from the Buffalo-Pitts
company, of Portland: Two double
cylinder contractors' special haullag
engines, at J.IOOO each; ten special
reversible stone spreading car» at
$700 each; one 10x18 Hellance, steal
crusher, with slevator and rotary
screen complete, at a cost of $1740;
one No. 1| hoist. B*4xlo, $»SS. f. •
ii. Portland.
Nothing else was done Tuesday by
the commissioners but decide m this
machinery, which will be effectively
used In the building of roads through
out the county. There was consider
able competition and bids on numer
ous combinations of machinery, but
that selected by the commissioners
seemed the best In their opinion for
the work to be done and they were
unanimous In awarding the contract.
Among the other bidders were the
J. I. Case Threshing Machine com
pany, Minneapolis Threshing Machine
I company, Russel Threshing and Ba
glne company, Garr-Scott cmnpnay.
ltumley Oil Pull Machinery company,
Beat] and company. Port Huron
Threshing and Engine company. Ad
vance Threshing company, Ileaok
I Manufacturing company and several
' others.
Oharaoter of the cam
The cars hold from five to tavern
yards of crushed rock or gravel and
they spread It evenly over the road
way us It Is unloaded. Tha engines
pull from fflnr to six of these cars,
according to tho grado and the con
dition of the road. These outtlts are
in use in many of the other counties
In the stale and It was on cccommea-
datiOn of the Pierce county commis
sioners that the commissioners of
Taklma county bought the outfit. The
first otitlii f the kind wiu purchased
by Plsrce county July 1. 1901, and
before the .ml of that year It had
paid for the outlay 111 saving the dif
ference between steam and home
power. In the winter of that year
th 1 second outfit was purchased by
Pierce county and before the end ef
the following year It had aIBS paid
for itself out of the saving- mad*.
Tlicse conditions appealed te ths
commissioners of Vaklma coenty aad
they think there will be a great sav
ing made
Fruit growers in Prultvals are la
vitod to tho meeting Friday evealng,
at the schol house, srhen 10. If. si\.
secretary of the Kennewick branch of
ths raklma Valley Fruit Grovans as
sociation, win add less the gathering
mi tha subject of orgaalaattaa and
.Mr. sly, «iic is manager of the
Kennewick Fruit and Produce com
pany. Is one of the oldest shippers
in th.- valley and his experience has
bssn wide and varied. He will ha»«
something to tell the growers that
j will be <>r Interest aa well as «f help
to I liem and all are reqiifstel to
, come out early. Tho meotln* wilt
begin at 7:30 p m.
Cement sidewalks are the latest las
prcvement on which th« progressive
j people of Zillah have set their hearts
and they are going right out after
them. Petitions aro In circulation
i asking for cement walK3 12 fee: wide
lon Yakima avenue, which Is thi main
thoroughfare of tho town, aad for
cement walks eight feet wide ea Top
penish avenue and the Intersecting
and adjacent streets. Thii will be a
great improvement and as the people
are asklne for the walks who are te
pay for them It ts likely that tha
change will be made-
NO. 18

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