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Centralia Daily Chronicle Examiner Newspaper Archive: January 23, 1913 - Page 1

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Publication: Centralia Daily Chronicle Examiner

Location: Centralia, Washington

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   Centralia Daily Chronicle-Examiner (Newspaper) - January 23, 1913, Centralia, Washington                             CENTRALIA DAILY CHRONICLE-EXAMINER PRMR MUS8D WHtB TW.EORAPHIC KRWS EVENING AU< lOGAL SEWS FIT TO PH1HT IDT eroN. THURSDAY, JANUAIIY 23, 1010 NUMER tft Death Rate In Centralia In 1912 Was Only 8.4 WALTER KDWAHDS, OXK OF AMIJHICA'S PKKMIKK MEX, IN UEXTUAJjIA I'HKl'AK IXC FOJl FLIGHTS wonder-work ot the young Eastern- er, whose nerve, and daring carried him far afield and high into the o.louds lu nerve-tcfiring ysvolutlona when the other aviators under con tract to were scouting safely on the Harbor Island sands or doing "Bate and aane" flying lelilnd the sheltering West Seattle Hllla. Edwards was described liy The Times' aviation reporter as a fatal- ist anil a man without nerves. When he went to Portland after the Pol- latch ho flew a rattletrap biplane equipped with pontoons and a cran- ky engine that a careful aviator would have refused to enter. In this machine, and buffeted by a 40- mile and hour wind, he carried1 the U. S. -Mail from Portland to Vanconv er. arriving there with his hands lac- erated and bleeding from the crush- ing Impact of the high wind and his efforlfl to control his cranky craft. Despite the dnnger he returned on schedule time, arid repeated the trip on several occasions under better wenther conditions. During his Portland work he flew over tho the city on several occasions and Bklmmed over the tops of bridges by n matter of a few Inches when the slightest air pocket encountered would have precipitated himself and his machine into tlie water. rtland, Edwards went to he amazed large audiences by- hair-raising glides dips of death, banking and Jackral .IiOCALl'EOl'IiE WILL HE landings. In the latter features Edwards hns ho equal. In aviation i parlance to "bank" a machine Is to MAX IX WHOM IT JS SAID XO.'turn it so one wing tip lises to an of 4 5 degrees and esvoop in IKS IS REMOUEIjlXU CKXTKAIJA AV- uuimss iiii'LANE V TO SKKSAT1OX- AL EXHIlilTIOXS rnriT rnn rnriiTnm IX ln-< ThPflT r m I rN KA A Krom Portlan i iLHI lUII LuLlilllNLln wiien -m FIIflH-lS 10 1-WC.H1S F1..VH l-.XISTS great circle, cutting down speed _______ [resistance then straightening ou Ion n level and effecting a landing Aviator Walter Edwards, the only Awards' banks are even more spec .American rival of Lincoln Bcachcy Aacnliir than were those of the late in the art of daredevil flying, rciy. rived In Centralia a week aso Satur-l ]lls landings are per I haps tlie best illustration of tin .day, and will make his headquarters avintor.s of con hero temporarily while repairing the u.o) toward Ih big Curtiss biplane of Claude lierlin who has quit the professional avia- tion game. idive, barely touches the earth, the: The advent of Birdman Edwards, sccmhlgly Icap-s skywar, fiO to 75 feet, returning, repcatin his performance and ending witli ing engagement, means that Centra- a from it lia people will see some spectacular I hc rannot rccovcr his cnlli_ librium. Edwards' exhibitions iti this ground under scarcely diminlshei i power, he makes a sudden swoopin whose only boast is that he lias ncv been thirty seconds late for a fly- means that Ccntni- DEAIH RftTE LOW IN (J1TV 11HALTH Ol'FICEIV DAVID MVIXCJSTOXB SUHM1TS HIS ANNUAL REPORT TO C-13XTKA- L1A CITY COMMISSION 84 DIE RASED ON POPULATION OF TEN THOUSAND, DEATH. RATE IS 8.1 PER THOUSAND COM- ATIVELV IAMV RATE BIRTHS NUMBERED 155 LOGGEO-OFF Lfti PLftN PRESENTED I'ilKKK HILLS IXTUODUCK1) IN K.MKODV1XG I'KOl'OSALH OF HOWAHD HAX- SOX, SKATTLK ATTOnXEY 10 HELP SILL DINER IMl'HOVK.MEXT DISTRICTS AND HOXII 1'I.AX LIKE THAT USED IX HTHEET AND HOAU IM- I'ROVEMBXTS URGED REPORT SHOWS UXOSUAUA" liAKCK XUMIIER Ol' COXTACJ- 10VS DISEASES DUHIXO YEAR INTERESTING According LO tlie annual report of Dr. David Livingstone, city health ollicer, submitted to the city com- mission today, the death rate of the city for 1912 was S.4 for every one thousand inhabitants, taking a pon- uiation of on which to work. This is a very low rate, for Seattle, KING COUNTY REPRESENTA- TIVE HEMKVES HUVLS WILL SO LAND PKOISLKM OV WBHTERX WASH1XGTOX (United Press Leased Wire) OLY.MPIA, Jan. an effort.j to settle the logged-off land problem I of Western Washington, Miller Freeman, of King county, yesterday introduced three bills in ttie house providing for the formation of los- with the county auditor, a day set for the hearing, the county engineer makes a report, and the superin- tendent ot the Western Washington Experiment station makes a report thereon, stating a number of mut- ters that It is essential to i the report shall be in favor of the improvement, the county com- missioners shall call for bids and if the bids do not exceed the amount specified by the property owners in shall be let, the work done under the direction of the county engineer, and an assessment levied upon lands cleared for the costs. This assess- ment becomes a lien upon the lands cleared and is payable as an annual tax covering a period of 10 years, but the county commissioners may direct that It is not to exceed three years, "After the work is finished, no installments need be paid, but only interest, thus making a toial of 11 years within which to pay for tho improvement. The contractor dur- ing the course of bis work, will be paid by warrants upon the special Improvement fund. When tiie work Is finished these warrants will be iaken np and he will receive bonds therefor. These bonds are essential- ly mortgage bonds. The cost of cle'aring A'a land Is assessed fo A without regard to the land of any other petitioner. "The second bill declares a state policy with regard to withdrawing from such state lands as arc ou- ly suitable for reforestration, wheth- er such ands are being cut over or timbered. "The third bill declares a state policy by providing that the state shall enter upon the plan of acrinir- ing, eilher by purchase or by con- demnation, privately owned logged- ofi lands suitable only for reforoslra- tion." GETFERULE CH UHALIS CITIZENS CLUIl PASS US KKSOIiUTIOA'S TO PKOPOSRl) NEW 1XST1TUTIOX IX THIS COUNTY LEGISLnTORS WILL AIJ LUW1S COUXTV LEGISLATORS. PRESENT AT MEETIXO TUES- DAY NIGHT AND PROMISE THEIR TIEARTV SUPPORT ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING stunts in ihc aviation line before the noted flyer leaves to open his avia- tion and hydroplane school at Scat- be wcl] He. Quiet and unassuming. as com- municative about his achievements as a tonguctied oyster, Edwards is going about his business here with put display of fuss or feathers. It is his plan to repair finor damages to Berlin machine, install some of ils own ideas of construction and then perform some really Edwards- .like air miracles here. The Seattle press during the 1812 city ged off land improvement districts I the clearing of tlie land in such dis- tricls and tlie payment for the work In on a 10-year bond plan, similar to improvement of. LOfUST STIIKKT HAUX DKSTHOYKD 1' tho healthiest city in the United states, bad a death rate of eight for each Inhabitants. There were 135 IjiJtiib during.the yea births far outnumbering deaihs. June the births and deaths wt-ve tlie j tliut In vogue in 111 same, numbering 10 each. Of the BlrcctSi roadSi ctc SI deaths, -J2 were males and -12 An unusually large number S2U.OOO.OOO bonding plan contagious .diseases were reported hns been proposed. They carry the luring the year. There were no Of state aid to the extent of ex- diseases reported during October. The, bills am offered as against that Potlatch devoted columns to the The local department wag called out about this afternoon to The above cut shows Aviator Ert- extinguish a blaze in a barn m the rear of 1114 W. Locust stret. The barn was an old frame structure and burned like tinder, a quantity of baled Iiay in the loft adding to the Itames, The structure was a total loss. A buggy was also destroyed. The origin of the fire Is unknown. Mr. Jvcrson left the barn about an hour before the fire started. He is jiot a smoker and Fire Chief Miller tis at a OE-S to Know how the blaze started. The loss will probably be abont Dr. E. C. Honda was arrested dur- ing the progress of the fire for driving his automobile over a line of hose. According to the fire chief, the physician cut the hose, Mr. Miller staled this aternoon tliat auto driv- ers have been careless in this re- spect for some time past, and that The report, which is [cresting one, covers decidedly in- from Febvn- ainhung tiie land to see if it is val- uable- enough to be worth clearing. ary 1, HH2. to January J, 1913, and wliitc they make no direct pro- reads as follows: Vital Statistics Births Deaths Supplemental reports Transportation permits issued. JUDGE ROYCE. He Held Gibson For Grand Jury In Szsbo Case at G ashen, N. COMMITTEE Ol' FIFTEEN IS AP- POINTED TO SECURE OPTIONS ON AVAILABLE KITES FOR IN- STITL'TION 155 84 17 15 20 40 wards feet above Seattle dur-! hereafter all who drove over the hoso Transportation permits received Diseases Scarlet fever cnsea............ DipMhcrin cases ft Typhoid Fever cases 12 Measles cases 1 Chckeniiox cases 1 Smallpox cases 14 Tuberculosis cases 2 Children vaccinated 225 Expense of vaccination 53G.OO. Houses Quarantined 27 Houses disinfected 48 Scivei' System Sewer connections ordererl 15S Sewer connections marie......156 Sanitation Xnisances ordcretl cleaned 1S1 Number cleaned up ..........149 Xnmhor paying garbage tax in February 2C7 Number paying garbafio tax Iii 557 ing the 1912 Golden Potlatch. would be vigorously prosecuted. (Continued on Pago Four.) vision for state purclinse of the im- provement bonds, this idea is pro- cd In connection willi the meas- We are not going out and asking the stale to buy atid clear a lot of land. Wo are simply suggesting a way for the small land owner to as- sist .said Freeman. "In this connection it might lie stated that the state has nhvays on hand lot of money for investment and we think the purchase of interest bearing bonds would be a good in- vestment." 'This, however, is simply incident- al to the plan that has been worked out by Howard Hanson, assistant corporation counsel for the city of Seattle. Mr. Hansn has made a study for years of the problem and the bills I Introduce are hir. bills." Mr. Hanson, who is in Olympia in the interest of the measures, ex- plained them as follows: "The first bill provides flint rmy owner or owners of lands in the same genera] localily may petition the county commissioners for the im- provement of at lenst 40 acres of such lands. This petition 13 filed ARIZONA. Albert Reese, son ofM rs. Julia, ftees, an old resident of Centralia, Jicd yesterday at Phoenix, Arizona- .'.ihcre he recently went in an effort :o his heafth. The news of Mr. Roese's death was received hero today. The remains were started for JenUalia this moning where tho fun- ;ral w'ili be held upon their arrival. Mr. TCooso was to Miss Sophia Axtell, a youn Mound, frriends in .this city who will bo' grieved to learn ot his dcfltu, I At an enthusiastic meeting of Ciiixuji.s Club of Chehalis night, nt which the clu'b rooms crowded with the members, J. E. Leonard, .liepresentutives J. W. Field, W. Arnold and J. S. Sl- I ler of the Lewis county legislative) delegation were strongly urged to- use their best, efforts to obtain, tho. location in Lewis county of the pro- jujscil womens state reformatory and girls' industrial school provided for in a bill Hint has been introducod I at ulyiupia by Senator Steiuer King county A. K. Judd, president of the club presided. A committee of live re- ported strong resolutions setting out some of tile reasons why the propos- ed ijistiuiium should be located In. (bis county, ne f tho rincial nes ha irti; economy in management where- by the manager of the State Train- Ihe county, the principal one be- ing scboo could -serve as superin- tendent of the joint institutions. Tho plan of segrating the sexes at tho State Training school has long been a bone of contention, the friends of .iieh a move always having urged tiiat under such a segregation tho buildings for the two sexes need bo but a mile or so apart. Reasons for location of the com- bined institutions nt Chehalis wero summarized as follows: Unexcelled railroad facilities; availability ot good sites on hard surface country roads easily accessible to the pres- ent training school; the fact that tho boys at the training school could !n large measure grow products of tho field and garden needed for the new branch, economy in the superinten- dency and in the b'.iyiiig and ship- ment of supplies; the advantage of the life in a rural community as contrasted with that of a location near a populous center, A committee of 15 of the leading business and professional men of womanTf Grand who stand the LowiS last June. Ho had many I to act jointly on page -I.)   

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