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25,000 people read The Capital Journal
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Only Salem Member Audit Bureau
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FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO. 251. TEN PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON THURSDAY, OCTOBER 23, 199.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAIN XVa XMv
STANDS FITS GLXJ
RGAHON OF BIG
CORPORA!! TO PUT
Report oh iibusihg toatioi
Starts Move to Get
Capital fair Needs
The organization of a corporation, to build houses in:
Salejn seemed certain Thursday, as a result of the sub
mission at the meeting of the Board of Directors of the
Commercial club,, at.the Spa last night, a detailed report
on housing conditions in, the city. The report was made
by a committee of five men appointed at the last meeting
;of the board, to make a survey.
At the meeting last night a com- tions are totally Incommensurate with
'mittee of three: Charles W. Niemeyer
chairman; Col. B. Hofer and Homer
' Smith, was selected to formulate
plans at once to encourage capital in
1 the undertaking. The committee will
work in conjunction with Manager T.
.- E. McCroskey, of the ' Commercial
club. ,." ,.
It is held highly probable that
" when the actual facts and figures rel
' atlve to conditions here are submitted
' to capitalists that the building corpo
ration will surely follow. , :
; 20,000 People Hero
The report -confirmed the repeated
statements in the Capital Journal of
:, the critical condition here. School and
hospital requirements are also incom
. mensurate with requirements, the re
. port stated.
..The city's present " population, ac
cording to the report, is 20,000 per
sona. The erection of more industrial
; plants here make it necessary to pro
vide accommodations for the people
coming In to work.'. ,
The futility of postponing building
for a reduction of prices is emphasiz
ed in the report. A list of comparative
costs of . materials' for' building also
was embodied in the report, and will
be. published, later. The report,,; er
cept this list, follows:
... Committee's Report. v...
The! "findings of the committee up
pointed by you at a meeting-two weekB
ago to- nvestlgate" housing conditions
in Salem, are as follows; .
Salem undoubtedly has very inade
quate housing facilities for not only
renters but prospective purchasers,
also school and hospital accommoda-
A rbit ration or Walk-Out
Ultimatum Issued to Mill
Unless Chas. K. Spalding submiw
the mill controversy to arbitration of
the Salem welfare committee by to
night, the company will be placed on
the unfair list, a walkout will be ef
fected and members of the Timber
Workers union will fail to report ior
work in the morning, was the ultima
tum issued by union officials today.
This statement was made by Phillip
Holden, organizer of , the Timber
Workers in an interview with a repre
sentative of The Capital Journal. -
Patience with the alleged unfairness
of the company has been exhausted,
Mr. Holden said, and the aforemen
tioned steps to rectify matters will be
taken at once unless the ultimatum is
When asked if he would agree to the
requirement of the Timber Workers
and sumit the trouble to arbitration
tonight, Mr. Spalding said: " -;
"I am not in a position to make any
' statement regarding that now. What
. action I will take I cannot announce
INCREASE IN ROAD
URGED BY STEWART
James S. Stewart, of Corvallis, rep
, resentative from Wheeler county, was
in Salem Wednesday making prepara
tion for the filing of the petition for a
constitutional amendment which will
allow the state to incur indebtedness
up to 6 per cent of the assessed valua
tion for the purpose of road construc
tion According to the laws the pro
posed amendment cannot be voted up
on except at a general election, of
which the next Is in November, 1920.
The amendment proposed to give
' the state the power to increase the
bonded indebtedness to $60,000,000 in
stead of the present $20,000,000 limi
tation which is 2 per cent of the as
- The counties by a law passed at the
last special election, have the right to
bond themselves, if they desire, up to
6 per cent of their valuation and the
proposed amendment would enable the
state, according fo Mr. Stewart, to
match county Issues in aiding in road
Reliable sources of information in
this city show the population of Sa
lem to be over 20,000 persons and
growing steadily. New industries are
constantly being added requiring
large numbers of fresh labor, all of
which must be housed.
, , Causes of Shortage , .
" Due to the fact that during the
past four years there .has 'been but
few houses erected, also to the de
preciation of many others to such an
extent that they have become unin
habitable, the city has failed to keep
pace with- the gradual Increase of
population. And with the sudden ad
vent of industries like the paper mill
and meat packing plant not td men
tion the -very decided increase in bus
iness done by existing plants, there
is a very congested situation and a
problem which must have immediate
Action for its Bolutlon. This solution
is simply to build more houses. This
would then allow many of the older
properties in the city to be placed on
the market at a less outrageous price
than irfany of them are, and also
make available a number of them for
renters as several tenants of " such
properties ' would buy "the hew dwellings.'-
:,tij J :-v '. ;;.: ;
1 . , a,, Cost- Survey Made ?, 1 '
tut as the-'' recommendation to:
build is the general oonsensus of opin
ion, a comparison at this, point of
prices i)f" materials and labor has
been made of the years 1917-1919
which accompanies this report.
(Continued on page four)
by Union Men
Leaders of the Central Labor council
last night submitted a written request
to Mr. Spalding to ""arbitrate. -
In the event a walkout Is called Fri
day, or other trouble arises which will
cause a partial shutdown of the mill,
Mr. Spalding said that there is enough
repair work to do to keep the remain
ing members of the crew busy.
When asked If any more men would
be let out Mr. Spalding said:
- Men Not Imported.
"No. We are getting along all right
now, and no more men will be re
leased.' In reply to a report that laborers
had been imported from outside the
city to fill the vacancies of men who
had left the mill. Superintendent Met
"That is untrue. All the men we
have engaged are Salem men, and wo
have taken no one in from the out
Several men, working on the log
boom, left the mill this morning.. They
I were immediately replaced, Mr. Spard
j ing said, and operations were not ham
PAniSON IS SUING TO
COLLECT ON CONTRACT
S. Al Pattison of the J. Al Pattlson
Lumber & Hardwoods, Ltd., firm of
Portland, Thursday, began suit here
against Mark S. Skiff and Joe M.
Grahane, partners In the Orville Tie &
Lumber company, for judgment to the
extent of $837 for alleged violation of
a contract betwen the companies. .
In his complaint, Mr. Pattison says
that in August,. Ifl9, he contracted
with tho Orville Tie U Lumber com
pany for 810.000 feet of fir lumber.
Trusting in the due execution of the
contract, Mr. Pattison says that he se
cured buyers for the lumber. Then,
according to his complaint, Mr. Skiff
and Crahane delivered 31,000 feet of
lumber under the contract, and sold
the.' remaining amount to other pur
chasers. The timber loss caused by forest
fires in Oregon this last season is reck-
ro.A at 91 K. AAA AAA tan. rnvVi n
Reward Offered I V
For Capture of
A reward of $50 is offered by the
state for -information leading to the
capture of Denton Truax, who escaped
from a gang of state prison convicts"
engaged in digging potatoes near Lake.
Lablsh, five miles north of here Weo
ncsday afternoon., Truax is believed to
le still in hiding in the brush sur-:
rounding Lake Lablsh. ,':'
Truax, who was sent up from Baker
county for rape, is 28 years old,lve
feet, 8 inches tall, weighs 148 pounds
Is of medium complexion, has blue
grey eyes, dark brown hair, has a scar
on the nose and a slanting scar back
of the left ear. He is a clerk by occu
pation, Kim :
H BE 1111
Washington, Oct." 23. Lieutenant
Alexander J. Pearson, Jr.; Portland,
Or., is believed to have beaten all an
nounced leaders in the army trans
continental air race, the air service an
nounced today.- Histotal for the round
trip was 48 hours, 37 minutes, 16 sec
onds, nearly nine hours under the time.
of Captain J. O. Donaldson.
Washington, Oct 23. Captain L. H.
Smith was entered on the official list
as a leader in the army triftscontinen-
tal air derby. ,. . .. - ' -' '
His official flying time for the round
trip from New York to San Francisco
Is 67 hours, 60 minutes and 47 second
less than 16 minutes behind that of
Captain J. O. Donaldson, whose rec
ord was 67 hours, 33 minutes, 67 sec
onds. " ' - .' . ;
Lieutenant B. W. Maynard's time
was 67 hours, three minutes, 40 sec
Figures on Donald and Maynard are
believed by the air Service to be prac-
ctically correct. Smith's time, how
ever, is subject to revision which may
land him in first place.
SUBJECT OF ATTACK
Charging that Mattie Leland alien
ated the affections of her husband,
E N. Erlckson, Mrs. Mary Erlckson
Thursday started suit against her for
$10,000 damages.1 The complaint was
filed with the county clerk. Wednes
day evening. The date of the trial
has not yet been set. .
In her complaint Mrs. Erlckson
says that she married her husband in
Iowa in December, 1882, and that,
thereafter, for 23 years, she lived in
blissful harmony and happiness with
him. Then, four years ago, she claims,
Mattie Leland, who was living at the
Brickson home, began to show undue
attention to her husband, and at
times was seen to caress and kiss him
This continued, Mrs. Erlckson al
leges, until her husband would pay
no attention to her whatever, and
lost all his affection for her. She
stood, this as long as she could, Mrs.
Erlckson says, when she asked her
husband to tell Miss Leland, who was
at that time 23 years old, to leave
the house. .';' .
Her husband refused, Mrs. Erlck
son claims, and advised her to leave
instead". This she did. And has ever
since resided apart from her husband
San Francisco, Oct. 23. Official
signatures were attached late yester
day to the new agreement of the ty
pographical union with the newspa
permen and it was in full force to
day. The agreement gives the printers
an $8 a week increase over the old
scale. The actual increase, however,
is smaller because the old scale has
not been adhered to.
.The new scale calls for $42 a week,
day work, and $46 a week for night
work. The men asked for $67 ana $60
Machinist operators, proof readers
and heads of departments get 60 cents
over the scale per day. "
TWO MEN SHOT.
Youngstown, Ohio, Oct.- 23. Two
men were shot and seriously injured
and four others were jailed after a
fight when police caught them' trying
to burn the homes of mill workers In
Mosler, a suburb, shortly after last
BOY'S IS PORTLAND.
Portland, Or., Oct 23. Three half
breed boys who escaped from the Che
mawa Indian school, near Salem yes
terday afternoon are believed to be in
tor near Portland this afternoon.
. The boys were seen at Wilsonvllle,
4ii iutv&aiuKa cvunijr, una morning. .
BIG AIR DERBY
j .;i 2-:.
President. Constitutes New
Board From Wreckage Of
Old Wita Represeiitatrfes
Delegates Of Capital Excused
Folowfeg Walkoat Of La
bor Groisn'Nevr Members
May Be Added. U
Washington; Oct , eS.--Presldent
Wilson today ' constituted a . new na
tional, industrial conference from the
wreckage of the first one.
At his suggestion, transmitted thru
Franklin K.'Lane, chairman, the dele
gates, representing the public, will re
main in session toj seek a solution of
the nation's Industrial problems.
The delegates' of the employers
were excused from further attendance
and the labor representatives walked
out yesterday. But the public's con
ferees, the president told. Lane, must
carry on the work. " ,:
; Public Group Remains. '
The public' group will be expected
to' make an exhaustive investigation
of the entire ;national situation, Just
as the original conference of the pub
lic, capital 'and labor had planned to
do, Lane explained. , , .
"This group will carry on the work
of the committers already appointed
by the conference, reorganizing them
where vacancies have been occasioned
through the adjournment of the or
iginal conference," Lane said.v
"New members will be added to
the group if It seems necessary." "
Lane addressed the conference, fol
lowing receipt of his letter from the
president. 'He said Wilson desired the
public group to. carry on the work. - .
Delegates representing the public
and capital heard the speech but the
seats of the -labor-delegates were va
cant. . , - ''""." -
Aim Is Changed. '''! '"
"It was the intention that this con
ference should frame a program on
which labor and capital could co-operatively
work together," said Lane..
"By the withdrawal of the labor
group' yesterday, the nature of the
conference was changed." r .
Lane declared the conference ''ad
journed as now constituted" at the
conclusion of his remarks. . - .
The public group immediately went
into session as the other delegates left
the hall. . - .
'The president desires the nature of
the conference changed and the work
carried on by the public group," Lane
said in his speech.
Consider Public First.
"Inasmuch as the burden of the
quarrel between capital and labor
falls on the public, It seems proper
that this group should undertake to
find the way. It recognizes tho fact
that people of the United States are
greater than any party. : !
"The public group will be asked to
make a report and to give advice and
make suggestions as to the industrial
policies of this country, these to be
presented to the president."
MEMORIAL DRIVE IS
FAR SHORT OF GOAL
With only three days left for the
campaign in this county for the Roose
velt Memorial, a great effort must be
made to raise the quota of $1700.
Thursday it was reported by Treasurer
D. W. Eyre that he has received only
$2.25 so far. This was turned in by
one committee. It is believed that the
report of all the committees in the
ceunty the receipts will swell largely.
In all the city and county schools
teachers, during the week, have been
acquainting pupils with interesting
incidents in the life of Colonel Roose
velt In several out districts children
have contributed small fftims to the
memorial ,it is reported.; ; ' '
According to information received
this morning by leaders of the cam
paign, several counties in the state
have already raised and exceeded their
quotas. Marion county's quota la one
of the smallest in the state, and lead
ers are disappointed at the lack of re
sponse to the cause.
As an inducement to subscribe, In
any amount the donar sees fit, it is
pointed out that' the names of all sub
scribers will be enclosed in the corner
stone of the proposed memorial monu
ment . .- -
Persons wishing to contribute to the
memorial fund are asked to give it to
solicitors, or to Mr. Eyre, at the United
States National bank. In other cities
city officials are. aiding in the cam
paign, and it Is probable that the same
will be taken up by Salem's civil lead
ers and merchants.
Every important town In central Ore
gon has a highway crew, and progress
is rapid on the highway between Bend
IN MARION COUNTY
Kaiser Scoffed at Idea
of Intervention by U. S.
-E Von Bernstorff States
:" : " :"i By Carl D. Groat . .
: iif-(United Press Staff Correspondent) -l
Berlin Oct. 22. The former kaiser scoffed at Amer
ican intervention early in 1917, according to Count von
Bernstorf f , then German ambassador to the United States.
Replying to a question by Dr. Sin-
sheimer, when he resumed testifying in
the relchstag committee of investiga
tion of conduct of the war this after
noon. Von Bernstorff admitted that
Wilhelm telegraphed Foreign Secre
tary . Zimmerman about January 16,
117, 4hat "if a breach with America
canno: be avoided things must take
The statement created a sensation.
several committee members gasping
audibly. There was a hurried consul
tation and after some delay a conv of
the tlgram was produced.' It was
read by 6lnsheimer.-;
"His majesty does not care a bit
about President Wilson's peace offer."
the teiegram said. : "If a breach with
Aiiiencnn cannot be avoided, things
must take .their course. Events art
The trcltement grew as the full text
was read and then the committee and
audience grasped the full import of
London, Oct 23. (United Press.)--Doctor
Orbison, administrative head of
the American relief mission in Riga,
was wounded by a German shell which
struck that organization's headquarters
in Riga, a Copenhagen dispatch re
ported today. ' ..
The shell wad fired during a heavy
bombardment of .the city by German
artillery attached to Colonel Bermont's
army. The Lettish defenders' replied
vigorously to the bombardmentvr jj
A wireless dispatch from, Moscow, re
ported the first tanks manufactured by
the bolshevik! 1ft action n cnl-nat" r;eir.
eneral .Yudenitch's army butside Petr
rograd. Yudenitch's difficulties, a
Stockholm report said, have been in
creased by the refusal of Finland to
co-operate in the attack on Petrograd.
The Agrarians in the Finnish diet have
blocked any attempt at assistance, it
was said, fearing the heavy cost.
The Russian soviet government has
notified Germany, in a wireless from
Moscow that compliance with the al
lies' request to join in a blockade of
the bolshevlkl would be regarded as an
act of hostility.
SALEM POLICE WATCH
FOR PORTLAND BANDITS
Salem police, guard's from the Btate
penitentiary and deputies from the
Sheriff's office were on the look out
here today for the two robbers, who,
in broad daylight yesterday, entered a
Portland jewelry shop, held up( bound
and gagged the proprietor and escaped
with $1200 in cash and several thou
sand dollars worth of diamonds.
Information from Portland authori
ties is to the effect that the pair are
believed to have headed south in the
auto in which they escaped from the
scene of the robbery. The failure of
anyone to get the number of the auto
license makes the hunt difficult, au
thorities here say. -
TRAIN ESCAPES BOMB
Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct' 23. A bomb
was exploded on the Pennsylvania rail
road tracks at Spers station, near here,
a few minutes before a train carrying
workers of the Pittsburgh Steel Prod
ucts company arrived. The explosion
delayed traffic but no one was injured.
Treaty Friends and Foes
Line Up Forces foBallot
Upon Johnson Amendment
Washington, Oct 23.-rWh!le debate
raged on the senate floor over the
Johnson, treaty amendment today,
democratic and republican leaders
worked strenuously in cloak rooms to
line up their forces on their proposed
No vote was expected until tomor
row on the Johnson amendment. Fur
ther reservations will be considered by
tho foreign relations committee at a
meeting late today.
Johnson Makes Plea.
Johnson, making a final plea for his
amendment to equalize voting strength
In the league, declared that he intro
duced it with the most implicit faith
that it would be accepted by the sen
ate with enthusiasm and acclamation.
"I find that I am sadly mistaken,"
said Johnson. "There are gentlemen
in this senate who refuse to their coun
this hidden bit of imperial diplomacy.
There was a confused muttering above
which Dr. Karl Helfferich, former Qer
man ambassador to Russia, could be
heard to whisper loudly: "Nonsense."
When the hearing was resumed Sin
shelmer declared Germany's program
of peace conditions sent to Wilson on
January 12, 1917, and said to be the
same as Germany offered December
28, 1916, were in reality not the same.
American Plot Denied.
"This is the first time I ever knew
that," interrupted Von Bernstorff. ex-
Turning to discussion of alleged Ger
man plots in America, Bernstorff said
he believed that nothing ever trans
pired to justify the accusation of con
spiracy. He admitted that certain Ger
man officials had participated in act
of sabotage, but declared the German
foioign office was never a party to it
American public opinion against
Germany resulted mainly from the in
vasion of Belgium, he maintained.
(MM SLAYER '
BEGINS LIFE TERM
Clarence Johnson, confessed slayer
of Mrs. Eunice Freeman of Portland,
arrived here this morning to begin ser
ving a life sentence In the state prison.
Johnson was brought to the peniten
tiary handcuffed to W. C. Carter alias
W. H. Crawford sent up from Multno
mah county on a sentence of from one
to three years for foregery. Crawford
forged a check for $5000 on Simon 8.
Guild of the Wakefield, Fries company
of Portland, cashing the same in Tus
con, Arizona. Deputy Sheriff Sherman
of the . Multnomah county force who
brought the, two prisoners to Salem
this morning stated that he experi
enced no difficulty ori the trip. . i
Johnson entered a plea of guilty to
.. a charge of second degree murder be
fore Judge Gatens of the Multnomah
county circuit court, Wednesday after
noon and was immediately sentenced
to a life term in the state prison. . -.
A complete confession of his brutal
murder of Mrs; Freeman on August 15
last was made Tuesday afternoon, by
Johnson in the district attorney's of
fice. ' .: .
No concern was exhibited by the
prisoner as to the possibility of punish
ment for his crime as he was led back
to his cell in the county jail. He ad
mitted that if there had been a death
penalty in Oregon ' for murder, he
might have been deterred from the
commission of .the crime.
He stated that he expected to go to
the penitentiary at Salem for a while,
but thought that after a few years he ,
would be released upon parole.
In relating the circumstances lead-;
ing up to the murder, Johnson ac
knowledged that It was committed
through fear that Mrs. Freeman would
cause revocation of his parole from the
California prisorf. He said that he at
tempted to gain her promise that when
she visited California she would not
report him to the authorities there as
having violated his parole.
Falling to secure this, he admitted
killing her in cold blood and taking
$40 from her home to aid him in his'
escape. He expected to kill another
woman in Portland with whom he had
been keeping company and whose
name he refused to divulge, but was
unable to locate her before being
compellod to leave Portland.
Johnson was captured in Nome,
Alaska, by the United States marshal
at that place. v
CONGRESS MAY TRY.
Washington, Oct 28.-An effort to
adjust labor difficulties will be made
by congress, should the industrial con
ference fall. Representative Smith,
Michigan, chairman of the house la
bor committee, said today. , . ;
try that which Is assumed by an
other." . ')
"This right which is not denied the
United Slates in England, Canada or
any other country is denied-In the
United States senate," declared John
son as he read from the English pa
pers articles which said that the Uni
ted Sttes is entitled to equal repre
sentation, v "t
. Cites Tli roe Reasons.
! "There are three reasons why this
amondment should be accepted," de
clared Johnson. ' .
"First it Is right and Just.
"Second, the self respect of America
"Third, our pride and patriotism de
, Lenroot, Wisconsin, opposing the
Johnson ametdment, declared reserva
tions must be accepted or the treaty
will fall, '.- . . - ..,' .-..;
PrcpcssJ Of Secretary 72:ca
Rejected Bjr 7crkersA
"Inadequate ' To Meet Prcs
Action Points To Starfc Cf
leal btnke 0a November I,
Unless More FavcniLIff
Terms Are Offered.
Washington, Oot 2. Miners meet
ing at the American Federation f
Labor building today voted to reject
Secretary of Labor Wilson's compro
mise DrOOOaa.1 for IIAttlnmant A t,A
coal strike called for November
"The offer is lnadeauata. Insuffi
cient and fails to meet the necessttiea
oi the situation," said John Lewiu.
head of the United Mine Workers, fol
lowing the meeting.
"We will so tell Secretary of La
bor Wilson at i o'clock this after
noon." ' "
The action! Of ih . miners' m.art.
that the coal strike probably will
start on schedule time unless Secre
tary Wilson can find some other on
to bring the miners and operators to
gether. .., .
Lewis .indicated - the miners anuiii
be ODDOSed to nontlnnlnir In onnfAr-
jenoe. with the operators here, unless)
a proposal Very much more favorable
to tbe men was immediately forthoom
ing...' ,"' 0- '
' , Miners, State Position. : ;i
In a statement riven out: hafnra m.
ing into conference, with Henretjirv
Wilson this afternoon, the miner, as.
clared the Wilson proposal was prac
tically the same thing suggested by
the operators and charared that hnth
the operators and Wilson had laM
aown prroposais like those of Senator
Frellnghuysen in his -recent speeoh
"in which he undertook to disclose
the basis on ' which "the - operators
would'deal with the miners."
"This remarkable slmllaritv." the,
statement said,- "is at least an extra-"
ordinary coincidence." -
1 Miners also Said thev had- reeelvaii
from governors' numerous appeals to
furnish sufficient coat for pub la util
ities and state lnstitntions. The min
ers declared that the situation in these
states after November lt' "will be due
to their own fault and to the fault of
the operators." ' ' " ' '
BIDS ARE ASKED Oil
TO TOTAL 150 MILES
Contracts for the improvement of
more than 150 miles of state highway
in eastern tand southern Oregon will
be let by the state highway- commis
sion at its meeting ln Portland, No
vember. 4. The schedule of jobs on
which bids are to be received at tbe
November meeting was announced by
the department this morning as fol
lows: Baker county Canyon-Section, Ba
ker-Cornucopia highway,' 2.5 miles
Crook county Crooked River pro
ject, 31.8 miles graveling. Prineville-
Redmond section, 15.2 miles grading.
4.8 miles graveling.
Deschutes county Bend-Jefferson
county line section, The Dalles-California
highway, 23.9 miles grading. Bend
Allen ranch section The Dalles-Cali
fornia highway .6 mile grading, 1 mile
graveling, 4.1 miles cindering, 11 miles
Klamath county Klamath Falls-
Merril section, 14.7 miles grading and
graveling. Merlll-Callfornia line sec
tion, 12.8 miles grading and surfac
ing. Klamath Falls-Dairy section.
13.9 miles grading and surfacing. . AI
goma section, 8.9 miles grading and
Malheur county Cow Valley-Bro-an
project, 9.3 miles grading.
Umatilla county Pendleton-Cab-
bage Hill section, 7.5 miles grading;
Washington, Oct. 23. A new sugar
bill, without licensing provisions, was
introduced today by Senator McNary.
Oregon. The bill would extend the life
of the sugar equalization . board
through 1920, but would not grant it
any power to license distribution of
This provision was omitted despite
the protest of officials of the sugar
equalization board, who declared that
unless they were given licenses they
would be without authority to enforce
their decisions. '?
Burning of the box. factory near
Trout Lake is seriously Inconvenien
cing orchardlsts at Hood River and
White Salmon. '