Newspaper Page Text
NEWS NOTES OF
Resume of World's Important
Events Told in Brief.
Unionists gained a seat in the house
of commons in the recent elections.
Thursday, May 21, was the hottest
day ever recorded at Seaside, Ore.
Wednesday, May 20, was the hot
test May 20 experienced in Portland
The mediators at Niagara Falls re
port that their first steps have been
Forest fires are reported in twenty
different localities in the state of
One division of the war fleet has
been ordered home from Mexican wa
ters for repairs.
Eleven men are indicted at Indian
apolis, Ind., for conspiracy to evade
civil service laws.
"General" Coxy was granted per
mission to speak from the steps of the
The total exportation of apples to
Europe for the season was less than
the previous year.
Hundreds of Seventh-Day Adventists
are in annual conference and encamp
ment at Forset Grove, Or.
Women formed bucket brigades and
saved a large part of the town of Cam
den, Mo., from destruction by fire.
It is reported in Washington that a
representationve of the constitutional
ists is being sent to the Niagara Falls
Col. Roosevelt is said to have gotten
into harness, immediately after ar
riving home, for the Progressive cam
paign of 1914.
An attempt cf 1000 suffragettes to
interview King George personally re
sulted in a pitched battle with a regi
ment of police.
It is reported that Roosevelt will
stump the state of California in aid of
his old friend and running mate,
Chas. E. Mellen, ex-president of the
New York, New Haven & Hartford,
declares government owneship is the
only solution of the railroad problem.
Representatives of five National
banks met in San Francisco and signed
papers for the establishment of the
Reserve banks for the Twelfth dis
The director of the Argentine ob
servatory believes the comet now in
sight is the same that was observed
and recorded by French scientists 124
A Federal grand jury at Pittsburg
has voted indictments against five em
ployes of the Carbon Steel Co., for
furnishing defective steel for Panama
Miss Margaret Wilson, daughter of
the President, sang for three phono
graph records, which are now being
advertised for sale, in an ad. bearing
also the picture of Miss Wilson.
Wheat—Bluestem, 89c per bushel;
forty-fold, 87c; club, 86£ c; Fife,
86Jc; red Russian, 85Jc.
Corn—s34(a 35 per ton.
Oats—Eastern Washington, $27(a28
ton; Puget Sound, $27@28; rolled, $28.
Feed—Bran, $25(a26 per ton; rolled
barley, $25f026; alfalfa meal, $22;
alfafa molasses, $24; shorts, $27.
Hay—Eastern Washington timothy,
$18(al9 per ton; Puget Sound timothy,
$14; alfalfa, $14(^15; No. 1 mixed,
$17(a,18; straw, $9.
Eggs—Select ranch, 20@21c dozen.
Poultry — Live hens, 14(3;16c per
pound; old roosters, 8c; 1914 broilers,
25c; ducks, 12c; squabs, $2 per dozen;
geese, 12c per pound; guinea fowl, $9
Ranch butter—l2sc(o)l4c per pound.
Apples—Winesaps, $2(3:2.50 pr box;
White Winter Pearmains, $2.50; Ar
kansas Blacks, $firstname.lastname@example.org; Yellow New
Cherries, $2 per 10-pound box.
Strawberries—Dollars, $2 per crate;
Kennewicks, $3.25; Olallas, $3.
Honey—New, $2.50 per case.
Dressed Beef — Prime beef steers,
12J@13c per pound; cows, 12c; heif
Dressed Veal—ls@l6c per pound.
Dressed Hogs — Whole, packing
house, 13c per pound.
Hides—Salted, 12c per pound; salt
kip, 14c; salted calf, 18£ c; green
hides, lie; dry hides, 24c; dry salt,
20c; salted bulls, 9c; green bulls, Be.
Artichokes, 75@85c per dozen.
Asparagus, $I@2 per box.
Beans—String and wax, 12$@15c
Beets— $1(031.25 per sack.
Carrots—Local, $email@example.com sack.
Cauliflower—Local, $1.50 per dozen.
Cucumbers—Hothouse, 60c@$l doz.
Horseradish, 10@12ic per pound.
Lettuce—Hothouse, $1(^1.25 crate.
Mint, 60c per dozen bunches.
Onions—Green, 25®30c per dozen
Onion sets, 10c per pound.
Peas—Green, lie per pound.
Peppers—Green, 20c per pound
Parsley, 25@30c per dozen.
Potatoes— Home-grown, $14@16 per
ton; Yakima Gems, $28.
gadishes-Local, 15c dozen bunches.
Rhubarb—Local, 3c per pound.
Spinach—Local, 75c per crate.
City of Lebam, Wash.,
Almost Destroyed by Fire
Lebam, Wash.—The heart of Lebam
is practically a pile of wreckage and
debris, entirely wiped out, except for
a few outlying homes and buildings, by
a fierce fire at 1 o'clock Thursday,
which, while it lasted, assumed the
proportions of a conflagration. The
estimated loss is about $400,000.
Shingle, planing and sawmills, rail
road depot and warehouses, business
blocks, hotels, merchandise stores and
churches and many dwellings are in
cluded in the desolation and waste.
Many of the 600 to 800 inhabitants
were left without homes, and worse
yet, without food, practically all man
ner of edibles having been consumed
in the rush of the flames. One loaf
of bread was all that remained from
the destruction of the bakery. Food,
however, was rushed in from Raymond.
With a strong wind blowing, with
no available water except that to be
pumped from wells, and everything as
dry as tinder the flames made remark
able headway, rushing simultaneously
in many directions, once they had
gained an uncontrolled start in the
conveyor, in the fire room of the Case
& Brown company sawmill.
The fire communicated immediately
from the sawmill to the shingle and
planing mills, jumped the tracks to
the Northern Pacific railroad yards,
licking up the depot as it ran, badly
scorching a Northern Pacific train that
was passing, and then continued to
spread through the business and resi
One building was dynamited in an
effort to check the flames, but proved
One hundred and fifty men are
thrown out of employment. The saw
mill had a capacity of 100,000 feet,
the shingle mill of twice that amount
and the planing mill of 60,000 feet.
Many automobile loads of firefight
ers rushed here from Raymond to
assist, but could do little or nothing,
because of lack of water.
Lebam is a city of 600 to 800 inhab
itants, located on the Chehalis & South
Bend branch of the Northern Pacific
railroad, a short distance from South
Bend. Telegraph and telephone com
munication was entirely cut off and
connection with the outside was had
The city experienced a serious fire
two years ago and the burned portion
had recently been reconstructed. The
fire Thursday swept this rebuilt por
tion and again practically wiped it out.
Bandits Get $5000 From
Bank of Spangle, Wash.
Spokane—Three bandits who locked
the cashier of the State Bank of Span
gle, Wash., in the bank vault and es
caped with between $4000 and $5000
Wednesday were driven into the woods
along Hangman creek, four miles from
Posses under the leadership of sher
iff's deputies obtained bloodhounds
from Moscow, Idaho, and put them on
the trail, but they were unable to catch
up with the robbers. A member of
one of the posses was O. W. Newlon,
the cashier of the bank.
Newlon was alone in the bank when
the three men entered just before
noon. They covered him with pistols
and forced him into the vault and
locked him in. The robbers then
locked the front door of the bank build
ing, gathered into a sack all of the
money in sight and walked out the
Before entering the bank the rob
bers had arranged with J. E. Beau
ghan to drive them out into the coun
try at noon on a "business trip." The
men, after the robbery, quietly walked
to Beaughan's garage and entered an
automobile. In the meantime Newlon
had succeeded in escaping from the
vault and the robbers saw him leave
Beaughan was forced to start his
machine and go out of Spangle under
full speed, with the bandits shooting
in all directions. No one was injured,
but windows in the buildings on the
main street were broken.
Newlon gave an alarm and men
and boys, with all the firearms they
could get, took up the pursuit of the
robbers in automobiles. Four miles
from Waverly the robbers left Beau
ghan's automobile and took to the
woods. It was believed that they had
been surrounded in the timber, and
that their capture was certain, but
after an all-night patrol the woods
were searched and no trace of the men
could be found. ■It is believed they
followed the creek into Spokane or
escaped towards the mountains.
War Balloon to Be Tried
San Diego, Cal. — A new dirigible
balloon is to be brought to San Diego
from Vienna, for use by the First aero
corps of the army with a view to as
certaining its value in military opera
tions. The new war craft is brought
on the recommendation of Lieutenant
Thomas DeWitt Milling, who when at
Vienna was much impressed with its
The dirigible is capable of carrying
15 passengers, a crew of five, three
machine guns and sufficient bombs to
wreck a city. The balloon is 91 meters
long and cost $100,000.
Rebels Protect Foreigners.
Washington, D. C. — Constitution
alists who have occupied San Bias, on
the west coast of Mexico, have en
forced order and have given protection
to foreigners, according to a report
from Rear Admiral Howard.
"It is currently reported," said a
statement from the department, "that
large numbers of federals are desert
ing to the rebels in the Tepic district.
The embargo on American shipping
has been lifted. In other respects
conditions are reported as unchanged
, on the Pacific."
IN MEXICO CITY
American Consul Suffers Many
Indignities by Mexicans.
Trial and Condemnation As Spy
Had Been Unofficially Re
Washington, D. C—A complication
threatening difficulties to the media
tion conference at Niagara Falls was
partly removed Saturday when definite
word reached the State department
that Vice Consul Silliman, arrested at
Saltillo and long sought for, had ar
rived safely at Mexico City, accom
panied by the British vice consul at
Saltillo, Mr. MacMillan.
The news of Silliman's safety be
came known at a moment when Secre
tary Bryan was making public reports
received from refugees that Silliman
had been executed on May 18 by the
federals at Saltillo. Great relief was
expressed by the cabinet members.
Several of them said it removed one
of the most dangerous features in the
While Mr. Silliman himself is safe,
there remain several grave features
connected with his arrest. Unofficial
reports have indicated that he was
placed under arrest while acting as a
United States consul, was imprisoned,
tried as a spy and condemned to death.
Also it was reported that the United
States consulate was entered, the offi
cial archives being taken, including
the code of the State department.
The negotiations going on at Niag
ara Falls received the earnest atten
tion of administration officials Satur
day. Several exchanges occurred be
tween the American delegates and the
officials here and the situation was
fully reviewed at the cabinet meeting,
after which further advices went for
ward to the American delegates.
Coincident with these exchanges,
there were frequent expressions of the
view in administration quarters that
the constitutionalist element should
be brought into the proceedings.
Some counsels among the constitution
alists share the desire of the adminis
tration to have them participate at
least to the extent of having a repre
sentative at Niagara Falls to give in
formation, as it has been said they
will. Others, however, still maintain
that their best course is to withhold
entirely from the mediation proceed
ings so as to be free to carry on their
militray operations without taking the
chance^of diplomatic complications.
GARY THINKS BIG BUSINESS
WILL HAVE SOME CHANCE
New York—The country is entering
on a new era of big business, accord
ing to Judge E. H. Gary, chairman of
the board of directors of the United
States Steel corporation, in an address
at the opening of the annual meeting
of the American Iron and Steel insti
"As I read the signs of the times,"
said Judge Gary, "there is a well-de
veloped sentiment throughout this
country in favor of giving business a
Police Lieutenant Guilty
of First Degree Murder
New York—Charles Becker, lieuten
ant of police, for the second time was
held responsible Saturday by a jury
for the Rosenthal murder, which near
ly two years ago awoke New York to
a realization of corruption in the po
lice department and opened a new era
of police reform.
Becker, was found guilty of murder
in the first degree. Only a pardon or
interference again by the Court of Ap
peals can save him from following to
the electric chair the four gunmen who
shot Herman Rosenthal, the gambler,
early on the morning of July 16, 1912.
The jury decided that the gunmen were
Mother Jones Says Women
Failure in Use of Ballot
New York—"Mother" Jones, organ
izer of the United Mine Workers, re
cently under detention in Colorado,
and now here to plead for the striking
miners of that state, at a dinner in
her honor, disappointed many hear
ers with her views on the vote for
"I have never seen any material
benefits result from granting women
the vote," she said. She pointed to
the conditions in Colorado as bearing
out her views/
Dirigible Travels Fast.
Berlin—The new navy dirigible bal
loon L-3 arrived at Potsdam Saturday,
after a 34-hour trip from Friedrichs
hafen. The dirigible still had gaso
line sufficient for 16 hours' more fly
ing. An average speed of nearly 60
miles an hour was made and at one
time over a short stretch the balloon
reached a speed of 90 miles an hour.
While over Heligoland the L-3 was
in wireless communication with dirig
ible LZ-24, which was then over Freid
Ice Wagon Strike Settled,
Minneapolis—The strike of the 300
ice-wagon drivers and their helpers,
in progress during the past week, has
been settled. Under the agreement
the men receive an advance of $2.50 a
month and a percentage on all sales,
which, it is said, averages about $2.50.
Railroad Deals Dominated
by Late J. P. Morgan
Washington, D. C. — The story of
absolute domination by the late J.
Pierpont Morgan in the affairs of the
New York, New Haven & Hartford
railroad system, of the spending of
millions in awed and ignorant silence
at the command of the all-powerful
financial ruler, was told to the Inter
state Commerce commission Thursday
by Charles S. Mellen, ex-president of
It was the most extraordinary chap
ter yet unfolded in the commission's
inquiry into the alleged exploitation of
the great New England railroad and
disappearance of fortunes from its
treasury through acquisition at ex
travagant prices of subsidiary proper
There was not time in a . single day
to give all the details of all the inci
dents and events dealt with in the wit
ness' testimony. He barely touched
on some of the big things, paving the
way for exhaustive questioning that
Members of the commission, counsel
and spectators fairly hung on every
word of Mr. Mellen as his story devel
oped dramatically under the examina
tion by Chief Counsel Folk. Every
body listened with amazement as he
related how he had stood in awe of Mr.
Morgan because of his comprehensive
grasp and perfect prescience of finan
cial matters; how he had consulted
Theodore Roosevelt, then president of
the United States, regarding the pur
chase of the Boston & Maine railroad;
how he had prevented the late E. H.
Harriman from acquiring the Boston &
Maine by getting it himself for the
New Haven, and how he had dealt
with the late Police Inspector Byrnes,
of New York, to obtain the West
Chester stock held by persons whom
he assumed to be connected with Tam
As he did when on the stand last
week, Mr. Mellen gave his testimony
with apparent willingness, answering
questions readily and concisely—that
is, every question except one. He did
try to avoid telling about the time
when Mr. Morgan humiliated him by
brusquely refusing to give him in
formation concerning the West Chester
transaction to which he thought, as
president of the New Haven, he was
When he finally related the incident
his face was drawn into hard lines,
and he clasped his hands over the
table in front of him almost convul
His voice, however, indicated no
signs of emotion. Later he even gave
the story a touch of humor. When
Directors Hemingway and Skinner, of
the New Haven, demanded of him why
the road was expending $11,000,000 on
the West Chester purchase, he had
offered to appoint each of them a
committee of one to find out; said he
"barked his shins in a futile endeavor
to obtain information from Mr. Mor
gan, and that they could try it if they
"They ducked," concluded Mr. Mel
len grimly, and a ripple of laughter
i-an around the room.
Particular interest was aroused by
Mr. Mellen's account of his conference
with the then president, Colonel Roose
velt, concerning the acquisition of the
Boston & Maine. He explained he
was a great admirer of Colonel Roose
velt and frequently conferred with him
about important questions.
Colonel Roosevelt said to him at
that conference, according to the testi
mony, that he was not a lawyer and
was not prepared to advise what he
would do about the proposed purchase,
but on Mr. Mellen's statement of the
situation he thought there might be
nothing objectionable in it. Mr. Mel
len added that the President said he
would countenance no illegal action,
and suggested that he confer with
Commissioner Lane, of the Interstate
From Mr. Lane, he said, he got no
expression of opinion.
$1000 Gem Sent in Wash.
Tacoma. Wash.—A diamond brooch,
valued at $1000 and left pinned to a
bathrobe by Mrs. Clause S. Jensen, of
Seattle, when she sent it to be cleaned
February 21 was recovered here by the
police as Paul Payne and his wife,
Elizabeth, were trying to pawn the
brooch for $300. Payne was head
washer at the Berlin Dye Works, in
Seattle. He says he got the brooch
from some clothing there and was
afraid to tell of it.
Jensen is manager of the Seattle
Pastor Sells His Church.
Bartlesville, Okal.—Because mem
bers of the Epworth Methodist church
failed to pay him back salary, amount
ing to $40, Rev. H. C. Breese, the pas
tor sold the church building. When
workmen, under the direction of the
new owner, prepared to remove the
building a crowd of 100 men, women
and children used clubs and flourished
pistols, causing a riot. Mr. Breese
asserts he has received only $16 in
salary since last November.
Portland Gets Meeting.
Syracuse, N. V.—The annual con
gress of the National Society of Sons
of the Americaon Revolution closed
here with a banquet.
President General R. O. Ballard
Thurston was re-elected to the su
preme command of the order.
The convention next year will be
held at Portland, Or.
Kidnaper Sentenced for Life.
Opelousas, La.—Life imprisonment
was the sentence imposed here on W.
C. Walters, recently convicted of kid
naping 5-year-old Robert Dunbar.
Notice of appeal was given.
Twenty Forest Fires Are 1
Destroying Fine Titnbe t
Olympia—Warm weather, absence
of rain and brisk winds, in combina
tion, have led to a serious forest fire
situation in this state. Twenty fires
are burning and practically none is
listed as under control. The dreaded
crown fire, which kills timber as it
progresses, is running through the for
ests of Lewis county, having started
from the Wilson Bros.' logging works,
The state forester has ordered out all
Western Washington county fire ward
ens ten days ahead of the usual time
for starting state work. Hundreds of
firefighters are in the field for the
Washington Forest Fire association,
the state and Federal authorities.
A bad fire on the North Palix, Pa-
Engage Noted Speakers
For Summer Session
University of Washington, Seattle
—A series of general lectures, so ar
ranged as to cover a wide range of in
terests, and in themselves a short
course of collegiate charater, is an
nounced for the summer session of the
University this year. The list is not
yet complete, according to Dean Bol
ton, director of the session, but the
following have been scheduled:
Frederick Jackson Turner, professor
of American history in Harvard uni
versity, and a teacher famous especial
ly in the subject on which he will lec
ture at Washington, will deliver 14
lectures on "The History of the
West.'' These lectures will be given
daily at 1 o'clock during the first half
of the summer session. They will be
open to the public without registra
tion, but may be taken for credit by
making the proper arrangements.
Edmond S. Meany, professor of his
tory in the University of Washington,
will give the following lectures at 1
o'clock during the last "three weeks of
the session: The Provisional Govern
ment of Oregon; the Wilkes Expedi
tion ; the Organization of Washington
Territory; Arts and Legends of
Northwestern Indians; the Adams
Fix Dates for State
Convention of Grangers
North Yakima—The state conven
tion of the Farmers' Grange will be
held in North Yakima June 2 to 5, in
clusive. Among the features on the
program will be an address by Gover
nor Ernest Lister, a talk on "The
Farmers' Side of Rural Credits," by
James K. McSparran, of Pennsylvan
ia, who was sent abroad by the United
States government to study the ques
tion; a talk by Mrs. Josephine G.
Preston, state superintendent of edu
cation; one by C. C. Thomasson on
"Boys and Girls," and the annual ad
dress by C. B. Kegley, state master
of the grange. Delegates will be
taken on a trolley ride through the
Wide Hollow, Ahtanum and Selah val
leys, as guests of the Yakima Com
Invents Railroad Weed Mower.
Spokane—E. E. Thacker, a section
foreman on the Spokane & Inland Em
pire electric railroad, has invented and
put in service a motor car that cuts
the weeds from the right-of-way while
you ride. A sickle is carried in front
of the car, extending two feet over
each side of the track, and another
sickle extends four and one-half feet
out from the center. The front sickle
bar is supported on two small wheels
and both sickles can be raised or low
ered as desired, cutting within two
inches of the ties. Driven by a four
horse power gasoline motor, the car
can mow five miles of weeds per hour.
Grange Challenges League.
Palouse—C. B. Kegley, master of
the Washington state grange, stated
that the grange legislative committee
had issued an official challenge to the
Stop-Look-Listen league, which is or
ganized in each county in the state, to
debate any or all of the initiative
measures which the joint legislative
committee is backing. The challenge
is for debate in any town or precinct
in the state, or in as .many places as
the Stop-Look-Listen league may de
Must Pay Horticultural Tax.
Olympia—Asotin county has lost its
fight against payment for horticultural
inspection work done in that district
in 1909, 1910 and 1911, and must pay
the state $1766.82 under terms of a
decision rendered by the Supreme
court, reversing the Asotin county Su
perior court. The horticultural levy
feature was repealed in 1913.
Hit By Auto; Left to Die.
Everett—J. Dungon, aged 40, was
found lying injured in the road north
of Stanwood Wednesday morning, and
said that he had been knocked down
and run over by an automobile and left
to suffer ail night. He was taken to a
hospital, where he died.
Farmers Indorse Prohibition.
Walla Walla—Farmers' unions of
Walla Walla, Columbia and Garfield
counties at Waitsburg went on record
in favor of statewide prohibition. The
members debated the "seven sisters"
cine county, was reported «
Four fires in the HumpSL S"H.'
and one near the ThurstT * dist *T
were reported from ClSaK^li!
Clallam county reported fi re n Cou%
due and Gettysburg T n p!\near Sol.
homish and King counties Sl^
fire are burning, the worst v "mer%
Gold Bar and SkykomTsh being^
; No estimates of damage h»» .
received yet from wardens
The first fire of the seanisra .
near Houlton. More than looV* 1* ■:
fighting it. Smoke whth cn *«
the sky reached as far as v °°Verai
30 miles away. Water walo?^'
sent from Yacolt. An 2• S Were
held on the Northern Pacific £1^
men would get out of the fir/?.. 80
if hemmed in. hre district
Family; Thomas Jefferson; j oh n r
Calhoun; Abraham Lincoln- the p
ama Question in Diplomacy' th P r 7
den Purchase; Samoa- Vitus B
Two Heroes; the American History
Association Meeting at Charleston
Thomas K. Sidey, associate prota
sor of Latin, will give three i\\a#Z
ed lectures on Pompeii, the Roman
House, and Roman Public Building
Dr Hans J Hoff, assistant m £
of German, will lecture on "The Slavic
people, where they live, and the lan
guage they speak," and "An interna
tional language as a factor in the es
tablishment of an international mind"
Augustus William Trettien, of the
University of Kansas, will lecture on
"Arrested Development;" Curt J
Ducasse, instructor in philosophy
'.'The practical value of philosophy; 1'
William P. Gorsuch, associate profes
sor of public speaking and debate, a
lecture on Moliere and his plays, and
a series of readings from Moliere, Arn
old Bennett and Rostand.
John W. Hotson, instructor in bot
any, will give two lectures: Diseases
of the Orchard (illustrated), and Dis
eases of the Truck Garden (illustrat
ed). Harlan Leo Trumbull, instructor
in chemistry, will lecture on "Fire,"
Many Industries Affected
by Minimum Wage Lair
Olympia—Adoption of $8.90 as the
minimum wage for women factory
workers, as recommended by the re
cent factory conference, will necessi
tate ultimate increase to the weekly
pay envelops of between 50 and 60 per
cent of the girl and women workers in
establishments operating the year
around, it is indicated by data collect
ed by the Industrial welfare commis
The factory minimum, as recom
mended, is $1.10 lower than the mini
mum of $10 established in this state
for mercantile employes. It appears,
however, that there is a difference
now of more than $1 per week in the
average wages of factory and mercan
tile employes, and the $8.90 wage,
comparatively speaking, will mean as
much to the factory girls as the $10
to the department store girls.
Reports on the wages of 981 girls
over 18 and women employed in fac
tories that operate the year around,
compiled by the commission, show that
559, or 57 per cent, now receive JB.S»
or less per week. Practically all of
these, excepting such as are beginners
and would come under the apprentice
wage, would be entitled to the mini
Can't Make Educational
Exhibit at Panama Fair
Olympia— Dissatisfied because only
$4000 was apportioned by the Wasfi
ington state exposition commission or
this state's educational exhibit at
Panama exposition at San Francs ,
Mrs. Josephine Preston, state wpenn
tendent of public instruction, declare
no exhibit will be made unless sum
cient funds from outside sources are
forthcoming, which is doubtful.
The educational authorities aw
for $25,000 of the $200,000 approp"
ated by the last legislature or e^
its at San Francisco and San . v
When only $4000 was allotted
educational displays a careful in
gation was made by her departf
Ldbythe Washington Teachers J
sociation, Mrs. Preston said, fn
decision reached that a creditable^
play could not be made for
Laundry Girl Keeps**- 1
Seattle-Miss Johanna Hiß*
testified as to laundry conditi^
fore the state minimum wage
ence at Olympia last week an
was not permitted to return »B
position in the laundry ot r em
will be taken back by her f^ w
ployer. Warrants charging -^
and W. H. Kuhlemejer, proP
and Mrs. May Jeffries, f« ' &
with violating the state £
wage law in discharging » #,
were issued on complaint oi i
North Yakima -- Five in
returned by the United Sta interS t#
jury charge violations of 1*
Lumber company, of To"10
and the Washington, Idaho
railway company andl afl» gj
dividuals whose name s^
out. The charges relate