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CEO Iany I ween I MAY 1 1921 'CIRCULATION. April 573. . Member Audit Bureau of Circulation. ! tttblt Associated Press Full leased ,lref,ervlce. The Weather OREGON: Tonight and Sunday fair; gentle winds, mostly westerly. Local: Trace of rainfall; notherly winds; clear; maximum, 64; minimum, 40; river, 6.8 feet and rising. lor the iling mm PRICE CENTS ON TRAINS AND NKW8 STANOS FIVE CENTS w warn (rmn irnn ,jri SALJ3M, OREGON, SATUKDAY, MAY- 6, 1922. " Tfipp-fT ( U WW 1 1 nit v : (i i i ii f v i ll r ii ii is--. 1 1 ii r i it 1 1 u t i t ti i i U U U U Lisa Lei U VI U U U U U U LIa ds U UU ii VVZ V.J r- : . .. yea . ft H w w i mu - wan, m wi I MEM : -T- i FRUIT sDMPANY TO Hi PLANT instruction To Start 0n i p,000 Project at Once; j PI Add 200 People To Salem Payroll. j ; new cannery and preserving I -lit which will employ about 200 1 ami ;hl,.h thin ven'r will iudle approximately 250,000 m of fruit, is to be erected In ilium this spring by the Starr Fruit company, a- large - Oregon sacking concern which operates lutein Portland, The Dalles and 'reewater. The 'Salem plant will cost ap- sroximately $75,000, Charles Frost, a Portland official of the psny, said over long distance alephone this afternoon. Con duction work, he said, will com nee as soon as a certain lease night by the company has been stured. '-''' Salem business men and bank m today expressed .satisfaction ilea they we're told of the move. location Not Announced tat where the new cannery ill! be located is not definitely bom, but it is understood that Hgotiations have been made by lirr company officials with the Oregon Electric for property own (i by the railroad at the corner f Church and Mill streets. It Is Slid likely that this lot, which Is J the southeast corner, will be ultimately used. The building, it Is said, will be olone story and will be equipped throughout with modern canning achinery. ." ., ' The company expects to handle proximately 1,000,000 pounds ieherries alone and a large quan tity o( these will be made into Ma-, Hschino cherries to be sold to toaleetioners and candy making 'Menus. It was said today that to Starr company probably will Minus its preserving operations us year around. If this Dlan were Mowed, it was said, quantities 'tie fruit would be stored in cool i'ce for long intervals. , Begin Work Next Week ancy fruits of various kindd to be marketed by Hhe com- ' Mr ' I'nless the unforeseen comes, "miction work on the plant -voegin here next week, accord s8 to opinions expressed here this utraoon. Upon this phase of the er Mr. Frost declined to com ant . , : , ve expect to be operating in B this summer and we expect w W ODeratinc aa annn oa nnflfil. ne said. i.., .. . ' ear tne Starr company Watiyea worked In Salem In con -oa with the Salem Kings ouctg company. This , year, ever, it was felt that the local u developed to such an ex- ' that a separate organization "wd be advisahl Officials of the company spent wraay in Salem unH It la n n- j ''Wood. Diana n iimii onri Z uatlons made with a local rw company for material to j" wed in the plant.. NEW Qlcott And Halvorsen To Play In Movie. Roles Governor and Mayor To Appear In Home Tal ent Film Sponsored by Capital Journal. : Send Your Name Now! Names of those per appear in "Listen, J Laugh," must be in Tby Journal office by noon Should this prove 1; Mr. Binney urges ( who are late appear rest at a meeting to1 the Bligh theater M Remember that ' c who wish to be it play will be filmed. Ben Olcott, governor of Oregon, and George E. Halvorsen, mayor of Salem, were today added to the list of those who will be in the cast of The Capital Journal's home talent motion picture, "Listen, Look and Laugh," which will be produced here next week by Har old J. Binney, nationally known producer. What roles will be assigned Governor Olcott and Mayor Hal vorsen is not yet known. This will be determined following a meeting o be held Monday noon at tne High theater, at which time all persons who wish to ne in me, cast are to meet Mr. "Binney in person. j "I want to urge everybody in- I 1 A Lesson In Make-Up x day. i sit it . i iin 'those vyv 4.1 v!Hy rierSrs '1 7SLf photo- &t,-, vr4 5- J '" - A vw- - 1 ff .M r M f I Banker Dead CLAD. MITSftf5 II! ni nnnnn n niw i - f bLU55UV UA . i; J1, -.- Iili I urn I ' p. Modern Caravan Will En ter Gates Tomorrow Morning; 5 Consuls to be Guests. Harold J. Binney, producer-director of the moving picture film to be produced here by The. Capital Journal, demonstrating the art of make-up. terested to attend this Monday noon meeting," Mr. Binney said today. "I realize that therf are many persons with considerable ability who may not have recent photographs and who may yet wish to be in the picture. These persona together with those who already have mailed their pic tures, I wish to see personally." Mr. Binney also announced that all photographs will be returned by him to their owners. '-! little Girl Wanted There will be 12 principals In the cast of "Listen, Look and Laugh," and the leading character a youthful detective, is to be (Continued on Page Seven.) CIRCUS HOURS LA TE; ELEPHANT SA VESDA Y .1CALL PETITION ACTIONS STOPPED j J 'Mtion brought by the Law I !, leaue of Oregon on the j',, Ior tne recall of Fred A. ' iJa Fred Buc&tel. pub ' con"nis6ioners, has been i JMni by letter received from p- Hurst, attorney for the , . by Luchtel this morning. ' njrt tf. 1 v, to withdraw the com- brought against the pet! ' 'a which it is charged ,., !bMands of the signatures wjeries but reserves the &!-, , tke action after the pri- is l?Ction due to the ,act tna' l' pa6e of the names or Court Places Young Dodge On Probation Kalamazoo, Mich., May 6. (By Associated Press.) John Duval Dodge, young Detroit millionaire, and Rex Karl of Kalamazop were placed on pro bation for one year when they appeared before Circuit Judge Weimer today for sentence fol lowing; their conviction on a charge of illegal possession and transportation of liquor. PEKING CABINET OFFICERSOUSTED N WU CLEANUP Peking, May 6. (By Associ ated Press.) sweeping .nental changes followed today tne - i -nr.. rol Pit in success or uenerai iv u winning the miltiary mastery at Peking. President Hsu Shi-Chang lssuea , . j.- iDOiF Premier a manaaie uidui" Liang hih-Yi and ordering his arrest. . ,, Finance Minister cnang . I'iotlnrm and Minister or coiuuiu-.v. Yeh Kung-Cho also were dismiss ed and their arresi General Chang isc Manchu leader, defeated Dy vu omnaien Just ended is dis missed from his office of inspector general of Manchuria. Premier Liang nm i i V I IfII 1B1U been on leave for several months -ith conniving m cu.6" ---- a Chang Tso Lin w war. The big Al G. Barnes circus ar rived in Salem at noon today. The reason for the delay was that the lot in Eugene where the big circus played yesterday was so soft that the big wagons sank nearly oui of sight. Forty-five horses and all the elephants were required to pull the blood sweating ' Hippo mammoth cage out of the mire. Not till Lotus herself was awaken ed from her midnight slumbers and coxed to come out of her cage to lighten the weight was the cir cus able to move the big wagon. Tusko, the world's largest ele phant, was brought into play when the mammoth tableau wagon, wedged in the mud up to the bed, with one push landed it on harder ground. Tusko was then master of ceremonies and the bal ance of the night he was on duty Tusko. who cost Mr. Barnes $5000, was imported from India last year and is a new addition to the Barnes circus. ; Mr. Barnes, wno was a caller at The, Capital Journal office today, stated that Tusco had repaid, the $5000 he cost last night in his noble work. Although late in ar rival, Mr. Barnes stated that there would be two complete perform ances today. The Barnes circus needs no in troduction to Salem and although the many thousands have waited hours, it was well worth the wait. And Barnes circus is bigger and better than ever this year. An other performance will be given tonight on time. Doors open at 7 anel show stars at 8 p. in. TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORES American. R. H. E, 2 10 2 0 Philadelphia Now York -. ' 10 Hnhbell and Henline; Douglas and Syth, Snyder, Gaston. (14 in nings.) I. i .... 11 J. I 11 1 ' " t,,,.,,!, 7 14 8 I lunuu'O" Aldridee and O JTarreii; uiaz . n.i,nn 'llnwhnriU 'X.1T1T1 nduuiLuu, .. and Gooch. who is where he has jnths, with th- TSmo-tein Kout Complete. Tien Tsin, May 5 (By Asso ciated Press. )-Chang Tso ta defeat fast is becoming a Hordes of Fengtien soldiers are through- Tien Tsin some cHriging to the onf.de. of the ,v,iied railway ; - and filling all avail- nil Tl . .. tl I tlT-nnklvn 1 17 1 nwkepr. Fillingim, uio"s and Gowdy; Reuttner ana nuuB ling. National. R. H. E. Washington u Boston - 0 7arharv. Johnson ana unarrny, Picinieh; Pennock ana wane. 2 0 H. E. 5 1 2 1 New York ... Dhiladsl nh t A. Mays and Devormer; Harris and Perkins. R. H. E. Chicago .- - I Detroit - Vi! it Hodge, Leverett and Schalk. Yaryan; Pillette and Bassler. R. H. E. St. Louis " I Cleveland - 3 1 Shocker and Severeid; Covelea kie and O Neill. BEARCATS TAKE 111NN1 The Chemawa-Wlllamette base ball game played here on Sweet land field yesterday afternoon as a part of the May day festivities orbved to be one of the closest and hardest fought games that the Bearcat team has played In sev eral years. It took eleven innings of play before winner of the game was decided. The run which gave Willamette the victory of 2 to 1 came abrupt ly when Atkins, Chemawa catchr er. overthrew to secona on . a forced play, enabling the Willam ette runner to go to third base. Center field recovered the ball and again made an overthrow on his peg to third wiiich made pos sible the winning tally.. The game was peculiar from the standpoint of the number of er rors made by each-team and the small score to which the game wag held. Williams of Chemawa worked himaelf out of a had hole in the first Inning when he walked the first three men, filling the bases, and then turned around and re tired the next thre- on two strike outs and a putout to first. R. H. E. Willamette . . 2 2 4 Chemawa, , 1 S .8 Wearing her tno&t beautiful, multi-colored spring frock, con fident that her program is worth while and well planned, Salem, smiling, will tomorrow be gracious hoste.sa to hundreds of visitors from foreign cities members of a modern caravan who will come to pay tribute to Salem's beauty, be come acquainted with her neigh bors,' and be their guests on Blos som Day. Salem is ready. The stage is set and the city is prepared to enter tain the hundreds to come in the long line of motor vehicles which will commence to wind its way Salemward about 9 o'clock tomor row morning. Officials of the Cherrians, who are dn charge of arrangements, said this afternoon that all details are complete, . : j Consuls. Coming "This year's Blossom Day -will be a far greater event, will be far more worth while, than was last year's, " one official said., "The Ohenrians have made eyery effort to see that nothing is lacking and I art confident that the visitors will feel their time has been well spent." ' Five consuls from foreign coun tries--the British", Italian,"'French Japanese and Chinese Have an nounced that they will, with their families, Join the caravan which is - to move south from Portland tomorrow morning. No less than 200 motor cars are expected from the. metropolis and this line will be- formally greeted at the state fair grounds by high state" and city officials. : ; , Officials To Speak Among the speakers who will be heard prior to the visit to near by orchards will be Governor Ben Olcott and Mayor George Baker of Portland. A speech of welcome is i to be delivered on the state house steps by Governor Olcott, VICTIMS ACCUSED OF ASSAULTING AND MURDERING GIRL, 17 Grandfather of Dead Lass Looks on as 500 Neighbors Apply Torches To Oil-Soaked Wood Around Alleged Fiends; Trio Taken from Of ficers; Confession Is Claimed from One. New York, May 6. Henry Davison of J. P. Morgan & com pany died on the operation table today. .: . ; Announcement of the finan cier's death was made at 2 o'clock at the Morgan offices. Mr. Davi 3on died about 1:30 p. m. . A few minutes after the flash of Mr.: Davison's death reached the Morgan offices, the following statement, presumably dictated by one of the physicians, but un signed, was received: "Mr. Henry P. Davison died shortly after the conclusion of an operation on an infiltrating tumor of the brain, which could only b partially removed." Mr. Davison was under the In fluence of ether when the end came. Only the white-clad doctor and nurses were in the room with him." Members of bis family and intimate friends, Including J. Morgan, were in the house wait ing anxiously for word from the surgeons. (Continued. on Page Seven.) SENATORS PLAY Radical changes In the line-up of the Senators for their game to morrow with the Portland All Stars were announced this morn ing Jy Manager Jack Hayes, of the local club. Mike Miller has gone to the Standard Oil team In Portland, and Biddy Bishop will perhaps not be in the game since he has been exercising himself as a comedian at the Cherringo. 'Husky" McKenna will fill the position left by Miller, Johnny Humphreys, will take McKenna 's sack;, at second and Bill Ashby will play some place in the outfield. Keene or Lund will occupy the mound. WILLAMETTE TENNIS . PLAYERS WIN TOURNEY Although the tennis match be tween the Washington State Col lege and Willamette University team, played here today was not completed at one o clock, the Bear eat team In certain of victory as they had already won a majority of the games. , Captain "Nibs" Moodhe" as Hugh Doney won their singles from C. M. Heald and Lewis Kor ter, reepectively. Ed Huston, the other Bearbat player, lost to Kar roll Webber. In the doubles Moodhe and Doney won from Smith and Heald. Should Huston and Moodhe loose in this after noon doubles, the local team will atill be the winners 3 to 2. TARIFF OFFERS NO TAX RELIEF S Washington, May 6. The taxes that would be ' nnposed by the pending tariff bill would be as real as those Imposed by the reve nue bill and probably as great from three to four billion dollars Senator Simmons of North Car olina, ranking ' democrat on the senate finance committee, declares in a minority report filed today in the senate. "They must be paid by all the people," the report says, "just as those In the revenue bill must be paid by all the people and not by the beneficiaries who demanded and got them. The people must not only pay the taxes on imports which go directly into the treas ury, but they pay the resulting in creased prices of all things they buy and consume. "Broadly speaking, the view on the special interests who asked these taxes and got them and of the people who pay them, differ widely, in their pralsement of this measure and its erfect on the na tional prosperity. "So far as the special interests are concerned, it goes without saying the taxes imposed ara both satisfying and comforting. "On the other hand, the people view this bill as a measure full of mischief and- dangerous possibili ties, loaded with innumerable bur dens for them and their posterity. "In these circumstances the people will be satisfied' with Polli ng short of a full exposure through discussion of this at tempted outrage inspired by the desire to placate the subsidized in terests at their expense. No con (Continued on Page Seven.) STILL OWNER IS FINED $250 HERE R. L. Wells, a rancher residing between Marlon and Jefferson. was sentenced to pay a fine of J2G0 when he pleaded guilty yes terday afternoon to a charge of manfucturing intoxicating liquor. Wells was arraigned before Judge C. E. Unruh In the Justice court. Deputy Sheriffs Bert Smith and Walter Barber, who raided the Well's ranch, found a '55 gallon moonshine still and approximately five gallons of liquor. Wells was taken Into custody hortly before 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon, I Kirvin, Texas, May 6. (By Associated Press.) Three negroes were burned to, death at the same stake here at 5 o'clock this' morning by a mob of 500 men following their alleged implication -in the criminal assault and murder of 17-year-old Eula Awsley, white girl, whose mutilated body was found near here Thursday night. All three negroes were employed on the farm of J. T. King, prominent farmer of this community and grand father of tha dead girl with whom she lived, both her parents being dead. Mr. King was present at the cremation and the mob leaders are said to have obtained his approval thereof before lighting the torches. , ' . " The lynchtngs wore carried" out deliberately. There was discharge of firearms. It was reported, however, that the negroes were mutilated before oeing tied to the stake. With th exception of a few shouts and the jcreams of the condemned men there was little to disturb the early morning quiet of the back woods community. The lncinera tlon look place on a small open plot directly in front of two small churches." One of the negroes is 4aid to have died singing a church anthem. Girl'i Body Mutilated. Kirvin is a town of about 500 inhabitants, situated in Freestone ouuty, east central Texas, about 80 miles south of Dallas. Mr. King resides at Kirvin. Miss Awsley was riding her horse home from the school which ihe attended several miles from Kirvin late Thursday when she was attacked. Her body later was found near the road with 23 knife ivounds inflicted in the head, neck ana cnest. jsews or the murder jpread quickly, and late Thursday a band of several hundred men from Freestone and Limestone counties and a large sheriff's posse were scouring the neighborhood. Confession Alleged. "Snappy" Curry," the first ne gro to be led to the stake, was ar rested when his wife told afficera he had come with his clothes covered with blood on the night of the murder. Curry was taken to Wortham and imprisoned in a bank for safekeeping where it Is (Continued on Page Ten.) 3 DECISIONS ON BONUSCASESAR E RENDERED TODAY Decision in three bonus suits brought to determine the const! tutionallty of different phases of the bonus law, against the veter ans' state aid commission were given today by Judges Bingham and Kelly of the circuit court, fol lowing a hearing this morning. In the suit of Fred K. Hollister. n ex-soldier who enlisted in Ore gon, but 'bo is now a resident of California, to determine whether or not he is entitled to the loan or bonus, the court rendered a decis ion In favor of the petitioner and ruled .that the plaintiff was en titled to either the loan or bonus. In the suit of Sallie Carson of La Orande, brought to determine whetner or not tne relatives of a deceased soldier are entitled to loans as well as cash, the court held that any qualified relative under the bonus law was entitled to the loan privileges. The third case brought to de termine whether or not the loan or bonus applied for by soldiers who die before payment, belongs to the estate or is a personal mat ter with the relatives of the de ceased, was held hy the court to be a matter of the laler Instance. sustaining the demur, to the com plaint. 12 MEDALS GIVEN COUNTY SPELLERS 300 SEEK HONORS Twelve medals, six gold and six stiver, were handed out to Marlon vuuiiiy bcuuui pupiis uere mis hi- ternoon at the close of the annual spelling contest In which 300 Btu dents competed for honors. - Two medals were offered for each grade between the third and eight, inclusive. A gold medal was given for the first price and a silver one for the second. "It was one of the most success ful contests we have ever had, and the pupils performed reunarkably well," Mrs. Mary Fulkerson, coun ty superintendent said. Frequently the officials found it necessary to select words more difficult than had originally been chosen in order to "spell down" the contestants. Medals were won by the follow ing students: Third gradeMildred Hoeye, of Kill City, first; George Sugal, of Guena Crest, second. Fourth grade -Hazel RIeckcrs, of Scotts Mills, first: Paul Keber, of Mt. Angel, second. 1 Fifth grade Mary Schlag, of Clear Lake, first; Marie Walz, of Sublimity, second. s' Sixth grade Harry Jones, of Stayton, first; Theiaa Starr, of Sublimity, second. Seventh grade Jeanette Stone, of Johnson, first; Marie Dunlavy, of Brooks, second. Eighth grade Theodore Wolf, of Sublimity, first; Theresa Pfau, of North Howell, second. PROLONGATION OF TRUCE IS ASKED Dublin, May 6. (By Associated Press.) The Dail Elreann peace conference, after a session of two and a half hours today announced that two of its members had been requested!" to arrange with the respective army headquarters as prolongation of the temporary nice recently agreed betweeen the revival republican army factions. CLUB TO WORK WITH COUNCIL FORMED HERE A club whose purpose will be to meet and work with official representatives of the fifth ward In the city council was organized at a meeting held last night. H. D. Watson was elected chairman, and Mark E. Elliott was chosen secretary. Last night's gathering; was held at the Highland school and J. N. Smith and George Thompson, candidates for the council, were speakers. Tbe club plans to meet on Friday fol lowing the first council meeting of the month and to talk over problems facing the alderion. t . , H,on re written in '' ''sdwriting. le space on the locomotives.