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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 29, 1911, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1911-03-29/ed-1/seq-6/

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Hundreds of Leading People of
the State Unite to Express
Approval of His Acts
Speakers at Banquet at the Com
mercial Hotel Laud Man Who
Took the People Into His Con
fidence and Built Railway
The banquet at the Commercial
hotel Wednesday evening closed the
gala day in honor of Kobert E. Stra
horn and of welcome to the North
Coast to North Yakima. Throughout
the evening, every speaker paid rome
tribute to the man who had l':u- live
years fought and worked to make
the North Coast a go and at IU Close
those present rose en masse and gay*
him three cheers. When called on
for a speech, the builder of tho
North Coast was hardly able to re
spond because of his emotions. Let
ters of regret were read from Unltel
States Senator Miles Polndexter. Gov
ernor Hay and Guy M. Talbot, presi
dent of the Pacific Power & Light
company. Mayor Schott acted as
toastmaster and sat at a small table
a: the end and beween the two rows
of long tables spread for the guests in
the new dining room of the Commer
cial hotel.
City Makes Good Deal
Mayor H. H. Schott, the toast
master, called the meeting to order
shortly before ten o'clock and In a
short address welcomed those pres
ent to North Yakima. He said: "North
Takima today celebrates the greatest
event of the city, which means much.
The values of property have risen Im
mensely. North Yakima is oil the
map, for every city in this country
will 'know that the North Coast rail
road has come to North Yakima. 1
say now that Mr. Strahorn ought to
be congratulated on bringing Into
North Yakima the North Coa3t rail
road. I was a member of th.2 ef
council when Mr. Strahorn flrst too
out his franchise in this town. Sine
then It lapsed several times, but no
I am glad he has finally got in. Nort
Yakima made the best deal it eve
made when it secured the Nort
Coast railroad. 1 thank Spokane ai
Walla Walla for their cooperation
this celebration, in making it succes
views of a Pioneer
Fred Parker, who spoke as a pin
neer, said: "When I came here j
years ago. 1 was not abb- to coma
a palace car nor any kind of a ca
but by a lumbering stage by way
The Dalles. That was the way w
got all our freight in these days,
came In 1883, and I'm glad I cam
In 1884, the Northern Pacific reach
Yakima City, but there was no sue
celebration as this, on the coming
the North Coast to this ciy. Th
we could have bought Nob hill, selling
now for $3000 per acre for $2.00, but
we had neither the price nor the
nerve. We have waited long for this
event —the coming of the North Coa9t
railroad and the proper facilities for
transportation now grown so eno
mous that It is no longer a one ral
road proposition.
Strahorn Comes Into His Own
H. J. Snively, attorney for th
North Coast railroad, was the ne
speaker. He said this was the da
that Robert E. Strahorn comes In
his own. The day we looked fo
ward to has come to pass and w
felicitate ourselves on the coming
the railroad. In justice to Mr. Str
horn 1 wish to say that I believe th
people Of North Yakima have n
appreciated the gallant fight made b
him to get this railroad through." M
Snively spoke of the attitude take
once by Vice President Levy of th
Northern Pacific, wno refused certa
concessions to the North Coast b
cause be did not believe it was a le
itimate proposition, but a blackma
ing scheme. "I.,ater," said Mr. Snive
ly, "Mr. Levy acknowledged that the
(North Const was the finest railroad
lin the country and he was sorry In
•did not have a finger In the pie."
"1 consider," said Mr. Snively,
"that the conception and construc
tion of the North Coast ral'ioad Is
the greatest single act n the history of
Strahorn nnfJ the N. I*.
Introduced as the man who would
■tell how he helped the North Coast
railroad come to North Yakima, Ira
■"P. Englehart, attorney for the North
ern Pacific, arose amid laughter and
applause and said: "The Northern
■Pacific has been laboring 26 years In
this valley so that Mr. Strahorn
•would be able to build his Njrth Coast
railroad, and has always take^a much
■interest In Its growth." (Cheers and
■laughter) "With Mr. Strahorn hert
■we think it will enable ua to do more
business With the people of this city,
and do it more pleasantly. In future
years we. shall always take great in
terest In the growth of the North
Welcome From Horticultural Union
W. N. Irish, president of the IT >r
ticulturai Union, was Introduce I as
the man who had more to do with the
grower than with the railroad. He
feald in part: "Tin- coming nf this
road to North Yakima means ti us
greater facilitie-s for the greater dis
tribution of fmii at better pr'cei 'I he
Horticulural Union, on behalf of Its
40U members, extends th- North
Coast railroad a hearty welcome,"
Spokane Merchants' Views
After extending the thanks of the
Spokane delegation to the city ol
North Yakima for its courtesy to
them and to Mr. .Strahorn for th -
pleasures of the trip, Mr. T. Crane, a
merchant of Spokane nnd a rancher
of Wenatchee, gave those present
some figures and facts to think of,
He said: "In 20 years the present
railroad facilities will not be ample
to care for the Immense crops thai
will be grown on the 100,000 acres in
this valley bearing at the rate of a
. carload of 600 boxes to each acre. To
ship this Immense amount of fruit
you will need 3000 feet of lumber to
•build boxes for each carload, or a
total of 3,000,000 feet of lumber per
annum; with 3,000,000 pounds of pa
per to wrap the apples In and five
million pounds of nails for putting
the boxes together. Thr-.se figures
might be alarming if eastern orchard
conditions were normal but they are
"There are not one hundred acres
of young apple trees, where then
are thousands of acres of dead fruit
trees and thousands of acres more
dying. In the east there Is no attempt
made at spraying, New York trees I
have been bearing fruit for the past |
hundred years, the soil is depleted
and the trees are full of pests. The
orchards of the eastern states can
never be renewed."
snub.nn Praises Assistants
Thanking those present for their
overwhelming tribute, Mr. Strahorn]
said: "In all this something, some
body has been overlooked. While I
have probably succeeded beyond what]
some men have done, 1 attribute it
mostly to the loyalty, help and co
operation of the men I have been for
tunate in being able to bring into the
work." Ile paid a tribute to North
Yakima, saying that very few com
munities of only 15,000 Inhabitants
would have been able to do what this
city has done and could make such a
showing as was made today. Ik
thanked all for what had been done.
In closing he said he did not think
that an additional railroad in the
valley would hurt the existing line
and had always felt so and he believed
that before the North Coast had got
ten firmly organized that another rail
road would be needed. This he said
he was confident .if.
This short talk, which was received
with cheers ended the evening's
The following were the guests at
tho banquet:
H. C, Nutt, Henry Blakely, I. B.
Richards. E. 15. Pollett, of Tacoma.
John M. Scott, P. J. Collins, Frank
lin Butler, E. M. Whittle, C. E. Ket
tenbach, H. F. Lounsbury, A. G. Res
chke, Shad O. Krantz, William Bit
tie Wells, R. B. Miller, Wm. McMur
ray. A. C. Martin, of Portland.
Robert E. Strahorn, F. W. Har
grove, W. D. Vincent, M. M. Cook, O.
M. Green, Herbert Wltherspoon, A.
\v. Lindsay, R. W Evan, T. J. Gil
lespie. W. S. Norman. E. P. Spalding,
Geo. A. Gray, R, L, Webster, Dr. A.
S. Marshall, George M. Hofford, C. E.
Woods, F. L. Pitman, George T,
Crane, .1. T, Andrus, C, L. Bmith, W,
m. Gleason, W. R. Skey, J. W. Hughes,
John O, !■'. Helber, F. W. Hilscher,
of Spokane.
R, E. Allen, C. !•'. Vandewater, R
limns, J. C. Scott. I-'. A. (lunvrht, I.
M. Brown, W. 11. Ktrkman, of Walla
Wall i.
J. L. DeForce, R. A. Devers, James
M. Shannon, of Pasco.
W. H. Lovesey, of Salt Lake City.
Theo. LaßitSionlere, Red Lake Falls,
Robert F- Prengel, Milwaukee, Wis.
F. B, Fuller, F. A. Williams, of Top
A. B. Hillyer, Clarence G. Ware, E.
J. Jaeger, of Zillah.
E. T. Stone, M. E. Olsen, of Parker.
Wm. Guernsey, of Prosser.
E. M. Sly, W. M. Saxton, of Kenne
H. A. Davis of Minneapolis.
W. W. Butler and C. A. Barnda of
Grand view.
Robert L. Conner of San Francisco.
Walter V. Woehlke of Santa Monlc i,
Dr. Roland Dwight Grant of Boston,
Ira P. Bnglehart, N. C. Richards,
George Donald. C. C. Burdick, Fred
Parker, W. I>. Lemon, E. K. Sheldon,
Frank Bartholet, J. S. Kloeber, A. C.
Schroeder, A. o. Byrd, John W, Hill,
Cle,i lies A. Marsh, C. 1.. Darling, Prank
Horsley, J. C. Bteensen, O. A. F.ch
ter, M. R. Galloway, W. P, Romans,
James O. Cull, M. S. Meeks. J. E.
i Shannon, Charles Heath, A. M. Dean.
! Robert Rundstrom, J. P. Okey, C
R, Mi Kee, Dirk Rist, It. Winson, Jr.
Rolfo Whltnall, James Leslie, E. W-
Burr, Jos. P. Barton, Harry L, Ansart,
H. R. Kingman, Wm, ir. Redman, A.
B. Weed, J. Howard Wright, Thomas
E, Grady, Prod Helton, Julius Brunl
i er, S. Van Vliot, Wm, P. Her, S. H.
Dickinson, w. N, Irish, W. L, Wright,
,M. N. Richards, O. K. Conant, H. J.
Doollttle, M. .1. Wlneman, John v
Welgel, W. A. Bell, H, P. Luhman,
a i;. Posseen, W. L. Lemon, J. L.
Hughes, II- 11. Schott, H. P. James,
11 J. Snively, H. C. Lucas, Walter
| Arnold, George Arrowsmith, Floyd
Hatfield, George C, Mitchell, W. O.
Bradbury, C, L. Twohy, W. E. Coumbs,
J, E. Hanks, lv J. Wyinan, D. C, Uvvd,
J. M. Rrown, Alexander Miller. Kenneth
;a. ECnudson, A, B. Whltson, H. F.
Crawford, Harry s. Bharpe, Sam C.
Russell, Claude S. W. Wright, Theo
i; SSwlesler, Prank N. Nagler, C. A.
Warnstrom, E. Remy, J. J. Schlot
teldt, Alfred J, Helton, W. L. Stelnweg,
A. E. Larson, W, B, Newcomb, James
Lancaster, W. C. Marlon, L. O. Jan
eik. A. ii. ECamm, W. K. Kutnewsky,
Charles N. Hunt, A If. lluebncr, R.
C. Sinclair, Albert Hall, 11. C. Temple,
I 11. i: Lancaster, 11. M. Gilbert and
I Phil I litter ol North Yakima,
0. W. R. & N. RY.
Chief Clerk Lancaster Says Com
pany Is Ready as Soon as
Postoffice Gives the Word
Now that regular passenger service
has gone into effect on the line of the
O. W. R. & N. Co., the hamlets.
towns and small cities between North
I :Ima und Attalia have occasion to
dee. Next thing on the list will
the Inauguration of a mail ser
t. Chief Clerk H. Lancaster states
t the matter has already been ta
up with the division superinten
t of the United States mail ser
;, who resides at Seattle, and word
regard to It ma^ he heard any
Owing to the character of the work
to be done the pouch service will flrst
be put on. At a later date, when the
demands have grown so as to Justify
it. the regular postoffice service will
be supplied.
Mr. Lam aster states that his com
pany is able to handle the mail at a
moment's notice, so that the only
thing that delays the matter is the
action of the postoffice department.
Even at that, It Is believed that It
is only a matter of a very' short time
mtO the mall pouches will be flying
thick and fast at the different sta
tions along the line, to every one of
which It is of great importance.
Postmaster W. L. Lemon said he
knew nothing of the proposed new
service, but of course was ready and
willing to follow the instructions of
the postoffice department regarding
the matter when they had been
brought to his attention through the
proper channels.
In a petition filed In the superior
I court Monday, the appointment or a
I receiver for the Beehive compftay, of
j Toppenish, was asked by the Fleisch-
I ner-Mayer company, of Portland, who
I ask judgment for $3450 alleged to
be due on an unpaid account. It Is
also alleged in the complaint that the
defendant Is Indebted to Lang & Co.,
of Portland, and the Shelby Shoe
company of St. Louis, to the amount
of more than $2000, and In addition
they are said to be in arrears In the
payment of their help. The case will
be heard Thursday morning, when
the request for injunction will be
heard directing the company to pre
serve the property and assets.
)uncan Dunn Sells Huge Steer and
Wright Company Purchases
Prize Winning Lambs
The Pacific Northwest Livestock
show, which closed In Portland la3t
Wednesday, was a record breaker in
regard to the prices obtained for some
of the fat stock. Not only that, it Is
interesting to the stockmen of the
Yakima valley from the fact that a
number of local people were directly
interested in the sales.
Fourth prize 2-year-old steer, fed
by A. D. Dunn, Wapato, Wash., was
bought by Union Meat company at $7
per hundred weight, 1720 pounds.
The *'akima Sheep company, com
posed of the Messrs. Wright, male
a number of purchases. Including the
following: champion car lot yearling
wethers, grand champion car lot
la mlis, second prize car lot lambs,
third prize car lot lambs, fourth prze
car lot lambs, fourth prize car lot
ewes and a lot of champion wethers. I
T, W. Coles sold his champion steer
weighing 1 i,50 pounds for cents a
pound, Mr. Constantino of Portland
being the buyer.
By Extension of Street Car Line—
Sightly Location With Shade
Trees, Shrubs and Lawn, Make
it a Beauty Spot
Lying on tho edge of the soum
slope of Nob Hill, commanding a view
of the Moxee, the upper and tho lower
gaps, and with the Ahtanum hills
for near neighbors, Yakima's city of
the Dead, presents wonderful pos
sibilities as a beauty spot. When the
proposed continuation of the grea>
car line down the cemetery road, is
completed and the side walk asked
for by the Woman's Relief corps built,
Tahoma will be more accessible.
Even under present conditions ev
ery Sunday sees numerous visitors.
The extension of the water pipes to the
cemetery, made last year, simplifies
the problem of the upkeep of the place
considerably. There are hydrants ev
ery few feet, making possible a green
sweep of lawn and proving a con
venience for thoso wlio wish to keep
fresh flowers upon the graves of their
Not only has the cemetery associa
tion spent a good bit. of rendering the,
approaches more attractive, and in
selling out more shade trees along:
the drives, but thousands of dollars
are represented In the many fine mo
numents Which have been erected
within the past months. One of the
most pretentious is that of Senator
Walter J. Reed, a shaft of polished
gray .stone, inscribed on all for faces.
On the front is his civil war record,
and on the corresponding side of the
back, under a camp fire emblem, ver
ses from "The Bivouac of the Dead."
Another side tells that he was a
Yakima pioneer, and founder of Cle
Blum, while the fourth face has a list
of the important offices he has held,
including register of the land office,
post commander of the G. A. it.
mayor and representative In the state
i assembly.
Many different kinds and many dif
ferent sorts of granite are used, some
v.ry black, other stones being red and
brown. The white marble of the older
graves is no longer usad.
The maple trees, of which there are
a Quantity, nre budded and will soon
be In leaf. There are a number of the
Inverted willows, lilacs, rose bushes
and a few young cedars. There are
one or two firs unions the older trees.
In so far as there are no mounds over
the graves, Tahoma cemetery would
meet with the approbation of the
landscape architect, Howard E. Weed
who was recently here. Mr. Weed,
however, advocates the headstones also
sunk into the ground, so that the sex
| ton with ills lawnmower can do better
(and quicker work in keeping tho lot
j tidy. HS would have a great deal
more shrubbery planted, too, not only
In Individual lots, but grouped to give.
I a park-line effect to the whole.
With incere water available, It Is
likely that considerable landscape
gardening will be done this year.
i Court orders Drainage Ditch Dug ill
Northern Indiana
I VALPARAISO, Ind., March 27—Spe
j clal Judge St.-Is of South Bend today
ordered the construction of the Burns ,
ditch. The ditch will cost in th*
neighborhood of $800,000 and will re
claim 200,000 acres of land lying
south of Gary and across the northern,
border of Porter county. I
Owners Who Fail to Spray for the
Pests Will Find Themselves
Against the Officials
Inspector Morrison, Having Fin
ished With Inspection of Nurs
ery Stock Is Looking for De
linquent Orchard Owners
Owners of fruit trees In this coun
ty who neglect the lime and sul
phur spray for insect pests are to
j have a rude awakening this season,
j Their trees will be sprayed and they
, will pay the cost It does not matter
at what time the authorities are able
Ito reach them the trees will be
sprayed Just the same. This may j
,be after the blossoms have dlsap-j
I peared and the fruit got so far along
I that the lime and sulphur will leave
: Its marks. Owners of home orchards
are the ones most likely to suffer and
! to be called upon to pay the official
price for the work.
Big Growers Are Alert
Commercial orchardlsts as a rule
are very alert in the application of
the various sprays which protect the
fruit from its enemies but it has been
found in past years that those who
own small tracts containing but a
few trees have been negligent or In
different. Some of these people ha s
got an idea that If the blossom sea
son arrives without lime and imphur
having been applied to their trees
they are safe. Inspector T. O. Mor
rison is this year to look for people
with such an idea. He already has
a list of those who are indifferent to
the general claims of the valley with
regard to clean fruit and Is getting
out his notices. He has been very
busy to date in the examination of
Incoming and outgoing nursery sto?k.
This work ts now about completed
and he has time to attend to the
other and vital phase of the situa
Hustling Town on the O. W. R. &
N. Sent Nearly 300 People to
This City Wednesday
"Zillah Qrows the- Fruit She
Shows" is tbe sloKan of the hustlimi
village down the line, and to Zil
luli must be given credit for pro-
gresslveness. She is the tirst cltv
in Yakima county to take advantage
of the offer recently made by the
O. W, It. & N. company to advertise
the country tapped by that railroad
system, and of course the cities
along the line will come in for a
big share of the benetits. The corn
puny agrees to put up $5 for each
$1 put up by the different cities to
carry on this publicity work. Zil
lah was invited to raise $1200. and
to show how earnest the citizens of
that burg are in boosting things
along, it may be stated that the
amount was raised" In twelve min
utes. One hundred dollars per min
ute is traveling some. That added
to the railroad company fund will
make a total of $6000, the judicious
expenditure of which will undoubt
edly be of far reaching benent
Hade Splendid Turnout.
Another act of Zillah is appreciat
ed by the residents of North Yakima.
Tli ■ attendance from that town Wed
nesday on the occasion of the big
day, when this city was connected
with the other cities of the valley,
and with Portland, Pasco. Spokane,
Walla Walla and the rest of the sys
tem, was 291 by actual count. This
tact fs given out by A. S. Hillyer, ed
itor of the Free Press, and also city
clerk. These things go to show
that Zillah is on the map, and that
she purposes to make herself so con
spicuous that she will grow and
nourish as the biblical green Day
American Company's Figures Ate
Being Met—The Northern
I Has Announced Reduction
The advent of the O. W. R. & N.
Co. and tho American Express com
pany has had the effect of cutting
down the through express rate from j
New Yorl; and Chicago to North Yak-
Ima from 25 to 40 per cent. Here
tofore the rate on a seven-pound pack
age from Chicago to* this city has
been $1, while the rate on an eight
pound package has been $2.20. Tbe
rate of the American Express com
pany for a package of the latter
weight Is $1.20. This reduction Is
made possible by the fact that
through express for North Yakima is
carried westward as far as Pendle
ton. Ore., without the cars being
opened. Express is delivered here
on the fifth day from New York.
The Northern Express company will
reduce its rates, notice to that effect
having aire idy boon filed with the
Interstate Commerce commission.
Tl^e American Express company
' was established In 1841 and Its lines
cover 55,000 miles of road.
The American Express company
ts office- In the same building as
the offices of the O. W. R. & N. Co.
C. A. Gunn. recently from The Dal
les. Ore., is In charge as agent
Worry is the mother of sick, ner
vous and troubled mentality; upsets
the entire physical system. The body
Is a network of nerves. Holllster's
Rooky Mountain Tea soothes and
freshhens the entire system. Try It
tonight. D. H. Fry.
(Continued from page 3)
the Important trust imposed upon my
immediate associates and myself I
j hope and believe the public generally
j will say that our relations have been
I more that of cordial friends
than that which usually prevails in
the adjustment of the thousand and
one perplexing problems often in ap
parent conflict with some private,
corporate or governmental interest.
While doing our full duty by our com
pany we have diligently sought to
leave no sore spots and treat others
as we would wish to be treated. The
interests we have represented have
neither desired nor exacted anything
I else.
j "It is a happy augury of your future
business relations with this great cor-
I poratlon that my immediate staff and
! myself, who were In the final analysis
I arbiters In all these negotiations and
j adjustments, were your own neighbors
i business associates and sincere
, friends. I believe you will always
I find It a fixed principle with the Har
riman system to get In the closest
possible touch with the public and
! stay there.
The Harriman System
"Right here It is hard for me to
resist (and I don't think you wish It)
indulging in a little note of exulr-iUo.i
on the really great thing that has been
accomplished for the valleys and
cities of the Yakima by linking them
with such a vast, resourceful railway
system, and at the same time by es
curing for them the splendid local fa
cilities afforded by these electric lines.
It is in no spirit of disparagement of
other railways which have served us
so well and to whose fine spirit of
amity and good will we are Indebted
for the presence of so many of th
representatives tonight, that I joyous
ly proclaim my firm conviction that
no other railway system or combina
tion of railway systems now existing
could so completely round out your
transportation facilities as what is
popularly called the Harriman sys
tem. I will not attempt to give you
an idea of the almost Infinite rami
fications of Its many thousand miles
o ftrack and Its incomparable re
sources in equipment and connections
which will enable you to most con
veniently and expeditiously exchange
business with the world, for we have
with us tonight a large representation
of Its operating and traffic depart
ments fai better qualified to do It
than I am.
"Enjoying, as I have, a fair meas
| ure of the confidence of those who
I control It, I feel safe In assuring you
that in Its acquisition you have se
. cured a most powerful, aggressive and
I liberally managed friend and ally In j
I the development of your every re
] source and interest."
NEW YUUK. .March 25.—One nun- I
dred and forty-eight persons, nine
tenths of them girls from the east !
side were crushed to death on tho
oavsmentSi smothered by smoke or
l burned to death this afternoon in the
worst lire known in New York since
the steamer Slocum burned to the
waters edge off North Brother island
in 1304. Nearly all if not all the vic
tims were employed by the Triangle
Waist company, Eighth, Ninth and
Tenth floors of the ten story Loft
building, 23 Washington Placet on
the western fringe of the down town
wholesale district. The partners of
the firm Isaac Harris and Max Blanck
escaped carrying with them over the
adjoining roof Blanck's two young
daughters and a governess. There
was not an outside Are escape on the
buildinc. How the tire started may
perhaps never be known. A corner
of the eighth floor was the point of
origin and only the three upper floors
were swept.
Railway Man Says That He Can
Promise a Service of Twenty-
Four Days to British Ports
Twenty-two days from the time
peaches leave the orchards in east
ern Washington, Oregon and north
o;n Idaho until the fruit is placed on
sale in London and Liverpool markets
IS the fast freight service promised
for this season by Percy L. Sinclair,
traveling representative of the Lacka
wanna lines, who has been spending a
great deal of time in North Yakima.
He says the transcontinental railroads
and connecting lines already are pre
paring to handle the crop of the dis
trict, adding:
Yakima Peaches Good
"If we can assure the shippers of
such a schedule, we also can show
them that they are in a position to
compete successfully with the pro
ducers of Spain and northern Africa
in supplying the British market
; Tests have proved that peaches
grown in the Yakima valley, properly
packed, can travel for 22 days and
arrive in as good condition as tho
day they were placed into the box.
Considering the fact that none of the
orchards of Spain or Africa produces
as high grade peaches as are grown
in the Inland Empire, and that tho
fruit can be sold as cheaply In Lon
don as that from Africa, the oppor
tunity for the northwestern horticul
turist is apparent.
Opens Now Markets
•'The opening of the British mar
kets will mean a great deal to the
Inland Empire peacngrowers, and Is
bound to enlarge the possibilities of
this line of fruit growing in the north
west. Last year many peaches of ut
, cellent quality went to waste simply
fiom lack of a market which could be
, reached.
"The opening in the British market
for Washington and Oregon apples
also ts splendid, although at this time
of the year the Tasmanian apples aro
beginning to invade England. But
here is a curious fact: I know a man
la Washington who has now an order
for bO.OOO boxes of high grade apples
to be sent to Australia, which also
is snipping to England. The Tas
manian is not so good as the north
western apple. The demand of the
English market Is largely for the
five-tier apple, however."
Such Appears to Be the Evidence
of Conditions Surrounding the
New York Fire
Greater Number of the Employes
Were Unable to Speak English
Yet There Were No Yiddish or
Italian Directions
XEW YORK, March 27. —Fixing the
blame for tho loss of 142 lives In the
Washington Square fire Saturday drew
to a focus the emergency forces of the I
district attorney's office firs marshal J
and coroner, stats Isbor department,
and Borough President McAnnv of
Manhattan. Dozens of Investigators
collected available Information and I
grand jury men turned ths personal
probers in addition. Tim grand jury
In formal resolution presented lo the
court of general ssssions, offereu their
aid to the district attorney and de
clared someone should bo prosecuted
for the disaster.
Evidence Is Serious
The investigators found evidence
that the doors at the exits swung In
ward, crumpled fire escapes in ths
air shaft, one fire esctp* blocked by
the iron shutters when opened in tits
air shaft, an empty water tank on th.
roof and the practice prevalent among
the cutters of lighting cigarettes a
few minutes before quitting time. All
of this and what is yet to bo ferretted
out, will be placed speedily before the
grand jury.
Tenement Owners Tried
The tenement house department
summoned the owners of half a dozen
faulty structures to the police court as
a preliminary step to a far reaching
investigation of the tenements. Ono
man was held for violating tho law
and other cases went over until to
morrow. Fire Marshal Beeres stated
today that from his investigations it
would have required three hours for
the 700 girl employes to descend by
one fire escape. There had never been
a fire drill, nine-tenths of the cm
i ployes cannot speak English and yet
j he found no signs in Yiddish or Italian
pointing to thu exits.
Illumes a Clguretto
The fire marshal said he is con
vinced that a cigarette lit by a cutter
and thrown into a heap of clippings
started the fire.
Thirty-three of the bodies are still
unidentified. Of theso 133 were taken
dead from the scene of tho disaster
and nlno died In hospitals.
Fruit Growers Are Well Fortified
Against Any Possible Damage
From a Serious Frost
With a total of 26,00 0 smudge pots
delivered to the farmers In the lower
valley this year by the Granger Stor
age Co., making more than 70,000
now in use between Union Gap and
Xvennewick. there is little apprehen
sion that Jack Frost will win very
much of a victory if he should in
vade this territory the latter part of
next month, says the Granger News.
In the Kennewick country it is es
timated that about 10,000 of these
frost proof devices are in use.
There are many seasons when the
fruit grower is never bothered with
frost at all, but to be on the safe side
they have supplied themselves with
pots and oil to be ready for instant
use when necessity demands. They
have also supplied themselves with
frost alarms, a delicate piece of me
chanism, so arranged that It rings a
bell in the house when the tempera
ture reaches the danger point.
At the present time the Granger
Storage Co., has tanks at Wapato,
Toppenish, Granger, Grandview, Pros
ser and Sunnyslde, with a total cap
acity of about 150.000 gallons of oil.
This doesn't Indicate that that much
oil is used every season to Insure a
fruit crop, but it gives an idea of the
amount that might be used in case of
an imergency. Much of the oil 'n
the tanks now Is the supply left over
from last season.
The last car of heaters arrived la-it
Monday and are being delivered to
the farmers this week.
Extract From His Recent Speech to
tho Naval Cadets at Murwlck—De
clares Against the L'so of Liquor
Because Of Its Evil, Physical
Moral Effects —Urges Cadets
to Join the Temperance So
"I will give you' in addition some
advice upon a question which, in the
interest of my nation, I have very
much at heart, that of the alcohol
evil and the drink habit.
"I know very well that the pleasure
of drinking is an old heritage of
the Germans, but we must, by self
discipline, deliver ourselves from that
"I can assure you that In the course
of my reign of twenty-two years, I
have observed from experience that
the greater part of the crimes which
have been appealed to me for deci
sion ought to be reported as the re
sults of the alcohol evil.
"Formerly It used to be considered
a very smart thing for youth to ab
sorb a great quantity of alcohol, and
I myself, as a young officer, had
such examples before me but never
Imitated them. Those ideas belong
to the Thirty Years War and no longer
fit our times.
"Without speaking of the results of
drink, which I do not need to describe,
I will call your attention, specially,
to one effect of intemperance which
touches your future profession. As
you will observe for yourself, In the
course of your service on shipboard,
naval service demands a height of ef
kill™ couch
w™ Dr. Kng's
I New Discovery
i FORCSffii 18 JSh.
irn Kll# v
"with strength and ease
they always please"
A Business Directory of each
City. Town and Village in Or
egon and Washington, giving
a Descriptive Sketch of each
place. Location, Shipping Fa
cilities and a Classified Direc
tory of each Business and
R. L. POLK * CO., Inc.
Scuttle, Wash.
Stomach Troubles
Cured by Vinol
" I suffered so long from stomach
trouble and indigestion, that I lost
flesh rapidly — VINOL cured me
after everything jl&e had failed. It
strengthened my digestive organs—
gave me a hearty appetite, and I
can eat anything without the slight
est distress. Ido not believe any
thing equals VINOL for stomach
trouble and indigestion."
W. E. Waterhouse,
Portland, Me.
Mr. Thos. G .Wallace, of Detroit,
Mich., writes, ''I suffered for years
from a chronic stomach trouble.
VINOL entirely cured me after
every.' . o A c had failed."
It . .he curative medicinal ele
ments of the cod's liver, combined
with the strengthening properties
of tonic iron contained in VINOL,
which makes it so successful in re
storing perfect digestion, and at
the same time building up the weak
ened run-down system.
Try a bottle of VINOL with the
understanding that your money wiM
be returned if it does not help you.
FKED Ij. JANECK, Druggist.
fort which Is hardly possible to sur
pass. It devolves on you tb maintain
a steady tension without cessation, to
keep In condition to meet exigencies.
"The next war, the next naval bat
tle, will demand from, you sound
nerves. Nerve power will decide the
victory. Now, the nerves are ruined,
damaged from youth by the use of al
"Later you will have opportunity to
see the target ships and to study ths
action of modern projectiles upon ves
sels. You will have thus a picture of
the conditions of battle. You will see
frightful devastation. It is then that
It Is necessary to have sound nerves
and a cool head. The nation which
absorbs the least amount of alcohol
will carry home the victory.
"And this Is what you must do,
"You must give the example to the
crew, for It Is example which acta
most potently upon men. I demand of
you now In this naval school and,
later .among the battleships, that you
watch yourselves and each other la
this regard, and that you do not
count alcoholic beverages as among
your privileges.
"There are being founded In the
navy, where they already exist. Good
Templar lodges and sections of the
Blue Cross. Many officers and some
hundreds of men belong to them. I
hope that you will do everything which
you can to persuade the men to Join.
I do not need to call your attention
to the example of the British navy
where 20,000 officers and men already
belong to these societies, to the very
great benefit of the navy.
"This is a matter of great import
ance to our navy and to our people, if
you will pay attention to the education
of your men In the sound sense of
abstinence from alcohol, I shall have
sane and reasonable subjects.
"This Is a question of great Import
ance to our people, for these men,
when their terms of service have ex
pired, will carry back the idea to
"If you will champion these prin
ciples, my people will be great moral
ly. This Is a labor In which I pray
you to co-operate.
Tinuaii & Rose
Funeral Directors
Child's Casket ... $5.00
Adult's Casket 55.00
Phone 43-J. Opposite Post Office.
Physician and Surgeon.
Office over Janeck Drug Stores.
Residence. Cor. Sixth and Cheatnat.
; Office hours—9 a. m. to 12 m. and
i 2 to 5 p. m. Member of Pension
Attorneys at La.r.
Notaries Public
Attorney for American Surety Co,
1 Empire State Surety Co.

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