Circulation Average tor 120, 63S0 Population of Salem 1900, 4258: 1910, 14,094; 1910, 17,679 Marion County 1920, 47.177; l'olk county, 14,181 Member of Audit Bureau of Circu lation. Associated Press Full Leased Wire The Weather OREGON: Tonight and Friday fair, moderate northwesterly winds, LOCAL: No rainfall; northerly winds; part cloudy; maximum 7f, minimum 44, set 52; river 2.8 feet and stationary. ournal IrtrUdrdY ear No. 132 Salem, Oregon, Thursday, June 2, 1921 Price Three Cents ON nun J Airs I rice i m cc icnia gxAKM FIVE OBMIi . ' - BTAHD8 flVIS Dfl GHFRTY NI1T Tfl RFnilNSinrn TAIRFRS PAST rencn garrison in bilesia Is Attacked By Germans Outlook Dark For Strawberrv Men . rnn i.aiwir in Many Years With Market Lacking Production In District Around Salem Esti mated at 1,200 Tons With Fruit In Excellent Condition: Price for Early Berries Below Normal Flood Season Mark The strawberry crops of Marion and Polk counties bid fair to approximate 1200 tons this season. Indications are that the yield will not only be larger than that of last year, but that it will be of much better quality. Yet, for various rea sons the growers have no market for their fruit. . .. i i f a l j : i. j i It. I- i The situation, local iruii experts aumnteu tins ai tenjuuii, Is indeed grave. RoyBohler Will Coach WU-Teams Brother of Mentors at Washington Grower Peddles Fruit "Money Is tight, and there is but little inducement for invest ing at the present time," one au thority explained this morning in speaking of the lack of a market. "Part of last year's crop, bought at high prices, has also been car ried over. Many attempts to cre ate a market have been made, but with no success as yet." With the berry season scarcely S t a t e n itS Way W'th the strawberrles anfl UregOn OuUUg one grower was this morning en Here Next Fall deavoring to dispose of his fruit by making a house to house can- Third brother in the family to vass and offering it at seven tike bis place as coach In the cents a box. Even at that price, ..... . , n-.0 he explained, his sales were few. Northwest conference of colleges " VT r. t i,i and universities, Roy Bohler will from local canneries, he saio, was There are approximately 875 acres of strawberries in Marion fnnntv nnH mnrt than 300 acres in Polk county. Experts believe that the yield will be a little more than a ton of berries to the acre. Climatic conditions permitting, the strawberries will be unusual- this come to Willamette as director of 6 cents. Practically no purchas athletics, it was defniitely learned es are being made by the Salem by wire, according to an an- concerns. nouncement of President Carl G. UCTie ncsing irone Doney made after his return from Portland last night. George and "Doc" Bohler al ready famous rival tutors of the University of Oregon and aWRh Ington State college are the brothers with whom the Willam Btta man ...111 ; ., r l Roy Bohler, who Kraduated spell would lessen their worth. On 1917. made a .r.at rornrrt in the vines they are said to appear from Washington State College n the in year3' . . athletics. hPint, nmn!n..i in' What the peak price for baaeball, football and basketball. vear w111 be- fruit men "? unable Since he graduated from school he to guess, because they- cannot as commissioned lieutenant In foresee what developments may the United States expeditionary come within the next few days, forces. Recently he has been con- The picking season has scarcely nected with the coaching staff of started. No calls for men have the South Dakota Aggies and the been received by the city employ Broadway high school in Seattle, ment bureau which has furnished When he learned that a vacancy scores of men in the past. ouia be open at Willamette he; Gooseberries Fewer applied for the position, "accom-j That there is little money at tuned . by recommendations of present available for "extras," and Wets, former coach of football at that strawberries apparently are Washington State and at present considered a luxury, was the ex hi Purdue, and members of the pianation given by one authority ' -t South Dakota and elce- j speaking of the absence of a ahim' 8peakine hiShlv t his market. my and success. . The gooseberry crop this year wore coming to Willamette will be but ab0ut 75 per cent as fee! I, e.lPeCtS t0 spend thls sum" teree a that of last year, one am,r ?iVerslty of I1IinolsJ grower estimated this afternoon, aaer school of athletics. Hel plck, of gooseberries is Just X.u T ... tne Cnlcag0i beginning. What price they will lively bring the growers, fruit men were unaoie iu nay. Whether any of the canneries or packing plants will be In the market for berries is yet uncer tain. So far they have not com menced buyfsg. Tulsa Quiet Today With Race Feeling Gone; Probe Begun Force of Guardsmen Reduced; Whites Caught Looting Flame Swept Negro Section Arrest ed; Governor Orders Grand Jury Investiga tion and Hunt for Leaders Starts misa, uKia., June z. Adjutant General Barrett, com manding the state militia forces in Tulsa county under the martial law proclamation, announced this morning that 250 of the 450 guardsmen here will be sent home this afternoon. Tulsa, Okla., June 2.-Thirteen white men were arrested by national guardsmen in the negro quarter today and sent to the city jail for investigation. It was said all men had in their possession property which apparently had been taken from houses which the flames did not reach but from which the negro occupants fled in fear. Many such houses were entered, according to guardsmen. Tulsa, Ogla., June 2. Outward-1 morning. Some wore white hand kerchiefs around their arms while others wore white ribbon badges inscribed "police protection." ly, Tulsa resumed its normal at mosphere today except for the presence, under a martial law pro clamation, of approximately 500 Oklahoma national guardsmen sent here, yesterday after many hours of rioting between negroes and white men, including a night of incendiarism In which virtually the entire negro quarter was des troyed with a loss of about $1, 500,000. As the situation rapidly quieted down the estimates of dead dwin dled. Nine dead white men had been identified today and fifteen negroes were accounted for. The list of known wounded increased, however, and the total was unof fical estimated at about 240. Governor Demands Probe Basis for estimates that still ranged as high as forty negroes dead was the possibility of an un known number of bodies having been destroyed when the torch was applied to the negro section. Casual search of the quarter failed to disclose additional bodies or bones today. Negroes began to return to their places of employment this M. C. Erectors. A. training school for ilor Shot In Strike Rioting Is Near Death Settle Wash., June J.Christ wetensen. alleged to be- a las k 'l0r' bo was mounded sight when alleged marine 2nPathizers attacked three Pile the crew of tne Ship rd steamer West Kappa, M rious condition today uul expected to recover. Ml "J to physicians. W Buckpr fi4 m - " 1 uiiicer ui JPPa and Walter Tn fcajTT" who received at durlng the fight. Jsk.T. . out -' danger. I-Vwiwhuk. 24. and J a TIT' both sailors. Fred were w, Z Mwered a riot call reieiswi Four Estates Total $28,000 Pour estates totalling over 2S, 000 were filed in the probate court this morniag. They were the estates of Albert E. Wilson with real property $475 and per sonal property of $6846.83; Kate R. Martin personal property of $2000; Clara B. Warner real property of $0300, and personal $5999.89, and the esUte of Alice E. Caldwell, $10,000. Denby Tells Midshipmen ToToeMark Harding Present At Naval Academy Graduation C e r e monies Today Washington, June 2. President Harding left by automobile this morning to attend the graduation exercises at the naval academy. Annapolis, Mr. He was 'accom panied by Mrs. Harding and Com mander R. S. Holmes, his naval aide. Annapolis, Mr., June 2. In presenting commissions to the gra duating class of the naval academy here today. Secretary Denby, him self an enlisted man in the navy in the Spanish-American war and a private, sergeant and command ing officer in the marine corps in Governor J. B. A. Robertson, who came here yesterday from Oklahoma City to assume per sonal charge or the efforts to res tore order, this morning said he felt assured the trouble was over. He said he intended to insist on a rigid jury Investigation of the clash. Rincleaders Soug-ht The plight of more than 5000 negroes under joint guard and protection at the fair grounds was regarded as serious today. Many of them lost their entire possession when fire swept their district. It is understood an effort is being made to sift from the negroes at the fair grounds those who parti cipated in the initial clash at the county building Tuesday night, when white men bent on taking from the jail, Dick Rowland, 19 year old bootblack, alleged to have attacked a white girl, met armed negroes whose intention was to prevent Rowland from being lynched. As rapidly as a negro at the fair grounds is sponsored by his or her employer a "police protec tion" tag is issued, and the prison er released. It is hoped in . that manner to thin the ranks to where the five negro officers of Tulsa county can Identify negro partici pants in the riot. Business Resumed Stores were permitted to open at 8 a. m. after business had been suspended last night and citizens kept off the streets. The military officials began a check of the unofficial lists of dead and wounded. Bodies of eight white men and fifteen ne groes lay in morgues. Some of the 35 injured remaining in hos pitals were not expected to recover The loss from Tire in the negro quarter and the damage in adja cent territory was estimated by real estate men at about $1,5000,-000. Troops Beat off Assault Organized Attack by Civilians Beaten Off by Tanks; Poles Aid French In Fight Oppeln, June 2 French soldiers forming the garrison at Beuthen a city in southeastern Silesia near the old Polish frontier, have been attacked by forces organized by the German Inhabitants. Reports state the German in the fighting numbered 3,000. The French charged with tanks and are satd to have gained the upper hand There have been many German casualties. Poles Aid French The situation at Beuthen is com plicated by the presence of Polish insurgent forces around Le city. The Poles began a fight with Ger mans in the outskirts of the town Sunday and when the French were attacked, the Poles rushel to their assistance. The attack by the German on the French Is said to have been well planned. Telegraph and tele phone wires between the French headquarters and the barracks were cut, sentries were driven back and the headquarters detach ment was surrounded. Tanks were rushed to the scene and the Germans, who were armed with pistols, attempted to capture the machines, but were repulsed and were driven into adjacent build ings, from the windows of which hot fire was opened. The tanks charged on the buildings firing volleys through the doors and windows. Mrs. Daugherty Passes Away Mrs. Edgar B. Daugherty of 1035 North 21st street died this morning at the Salem hospital at the age 24 years. She is survived by her husband and two small children, Florence age 5 and James, age three. The funeral has been set for tomorrow at the Terwllliger home with Rev. J. J. Evans officiating. Interment will be in the Oddtel fellows cemetery. Contract has been let for con struction of the industrial build ing at the state school for the deaf. The cost will be $12,964. Attorney General Refuses To Alter Announced Stand Request of Oregon Bar Association Turned Down; McNary Petitions Supreme Court to Stay Order Reversing Decision and Re manding Case to Lower Court for Retrial Washington, June 2. Attorney General Daugherty has re fused a request of the Oregon Bar association that he recon sider the government's confession of error in the case of Henry Albers, wealthy citizen of Portland, convicted of vio lation of the espionage act. This became known today when Senator McNary of Oregon, as counsel for the association, filed in the supreme' court a petition' asking a stay of the court's order reversing the conviction and remanding the case. Senator McNary's petition was taken under advisement. Convict Confesses Killing And Burying Pal Following Safe Robbery at Centralia Realty Men Unanimous For Listing Plan Farmers Say Elk Destroy Their Crops Complaints have been recefved by the state game commission from the farmers of .the Ablqua Basin, who claim that the herd of elk placed there some time ago is destroying crops and damaging property. If damages are not re ceived they threaten to shoot the animals. The herd was placed there In February, 1920, by W. A. Taylor, numbering at the time 16. The local Elks lodge intends to inves tigate the claims of the Abiqua people, in an endeavor to save the animals If possible. It is well known that cattle roam more or less unguarded in the section, and local sportsmen expect to find that the damage to fruit trees and 'grain that is reported Is at least partly due to the stock that is running loose in that section. Klamath Falls' occup-'lon tax ordinance provides a Kcense of $1000 a month for non-resident auto dealers, or a daily fee of $100 for fractional periods of the month. By unanimous vote of those present the exclusive listing pol- the world war, struck a new note!jcy which has been underconsfd- in urging that professional at- gration for some time was adopt ee hv the Marion Countv Realtors' association at its meeting In the Marion' hotel this noon. Over half; the members of the board were present.' Under this policy any person you and those unaer your Ku-lgirlBg an exclusive contract to a mand obey you with a smile." the meEnl)er of lne association will secretary said. "You must be of- . ,v. en,ire organization work. ficers. but not snobs Your com- lng on lDe ef his property 'out the county, $42 received di missions are ill bestowed unlcssl withln tnirty days of the date diplomat. 80 were conditioned and you are free from a foolish vanity tne contract Tnta policy It fc 47 failed, according to lnforma of rank. claimed, will give the public bet- tion from the office of the county "Pride should be yours, a very L rric, by quicker sales of 'school super! nUndent this morn just and honest pride in your "nl-property and time-saved In pla- tog. form. That pride may be be u tUd difereBt remlty fin. Those that went down in two shown so wearing that uniform M pUn J subjects were conditioned, 4nd that all must honor it and you. I TM01i to the plan was also those that failed In more than by which realtors can 1 two will ba requires to una tne work ( ver again. tributes of the naval officer combined with respect for the en listed force. "You must so conduct yoursel ves that your superiors in rank shall respect you, your equals love 342 Receive Diplomas, 47 Fail in Exams Out of about 500 pupils in the eight h grades of the schools tnru i Wu, than K0 0De .rn. adopted with wnai grwi r- ,, take open listings but sot submit listed man looks upon an offi u- Another who is , erer, Jnch . rinion to the plan rnak- it po enlisted man will qulckl, s ite you property owner to list up. He ,-ite PMet bat he is too much a man hltueUto command oy " " - Ql CiailtMJ. UJAllUCi BiWI SB. IUC Juryman Is Expelled for Drunkeness Fruitland Farmer Is Ousted by Bingham; Pleads Guilty and Is Fined $20 An over Indulgence In Intoxi cating liquor today cost George C. Bohleson, a farmer of Fruit- land, a few hours in jail, a $20 fine and his position as a mem ber of the Marion county grand jury. Bohleson was ousted a a juror by Judge George A. Bing ham after he had conducted an examination this morning. Gohle son was arraigned before Police Judge Earl Race this afternoon, pleaded guilty to a charge of drunkenness, and paid his fine of $20. Bohleson was arrested late yes terday afternoon by Chief of Po lice Moffitt. He was said at the time to be highly inebriated and to be petitioning both the Lord and the police to save him. Tem porary harbor was afforded him when he was taken home by a neighbor, but Bohleson appeared at the police statioD early this morning. Befnge is Sought "I want to be Saved," he In sisted. As per request he was res cued for the time being by Offi cer Porter who placed him in the city jail. When Bohleson failed to ap pear for duty with the grand Jury this morning. Judge Bingham or dered a qrobe. Chief, of Police Moffitt was called tp the stand. "From what I observed he Is on the verge of a nervous break down," the chief testified. "It was seemingly brought on by li quor." Memory Lapsed "What was his condition when you feund him," Judge Bitgham asked. "He had suffered a lapse of memory and was on tne verge of a bad case of delirium tremens." J. B. Morrman was swqrn in as a substitute for Bohleson. Both last night and this morn ing Bohleson was extremely nerv ous and showed a marked Inabil ity to articulate. Engineers Say Columbia Port Work t3 Wait Veterans For . Loan Feature Of Bonus Bill The mass meeting of veterans held at the Armory last night de serve a most Interesting phase of' the Loan and uoBqsnuetlnso TE the Loan and Bonus question. It is of interest to the serious mind ed tax payer. A vote was called to determine how many desired the cash bonus. Not a man arose. Then a vote was taken to deter mine how many expected and were planning to take the loan. Every man present save one rose to his feet. This lone veteran declared he did not stand In need of asslslancy and was not going to take either option, but stated he believed in the loan feature for It will be thought, to stimulate business throught the state, It will solve the housing problem in our cities, it will cany over and save the young veterans of our state who are trying to tide through their first or second year on re claimed land or on a farm, which due to falling prices or crop fail ures in the past twelve months, has put the returned soldier In a bad way financially. This assis tance at this tinio will save many a young farmer or homesteader, according to the best Information obtained at the mass meeting last night. Reports were received from members who travel conti nuously all over Oregon and this significant fact was strongly em phasised by the several speakers who urged their comrades to get every possible voter to the polls Tuesday next. These same traveling men, many of them employees of the state, reported the Soldier Aid Measure as being morally certain of car rying ail over Oregon, estimates ranging from 3 to 1 to 4 to 1. Throughout Oregon the feeling prevails, according to these men, that Marlon county is the only county which would be disposed to reject this measure. Walla Walla, Wash., June 2. Smitten conscience following long solitary confinement at the state penitentiary resulted Wednesday In .Mark McCoy confessing to bur glarizing a sate at Centralia and then murdering one of his con federates and burying the body In a gulch two miles west of Oalvln, Lewis county, Washington, accord ing to Information given out at the state penitentiary here today. McCoy, according to penitentiary custom is subject to six months "in Siberia" following his return to the penitentiary. He wag ar rested at Aberdeen following the attempted bombing of the Amer ican Legion building last winter and was recognised as an escaped convict. Three Implicated McCoy's affidavit states that the dead man was "Whitcy" West and that with a third man,, whose name he refuses at this time to divulge, he and West on the night of January 22 last burglarised the office of the Eastern Railways and Lumber company at Centralia. They found some Liberty bonds la the safe and following the crime walked the railroad track to and through Galvin. Following the murder, McCoy says In his state ment, he and the unnamed man carried the body back into the underbrush and they covered It with six or eight Inches of dirt and leaf mould. The two revol vers weer buried with the body. When they reached this point they decided to divide the loot and It was during a quarrel over the number of bonds taken that the crime was committed. McCoy says West reached for his gun first, and that he tired, shooting the man over the left eye. But one shot was tired and West was Instantly killed. Warden W. O. Potts said in making the affidavit public that the Centralia authorities would bo advised of tbe contents of McCoy's statement, and would be asked to attempt to find tbe body of West. "If they sould fail," he continued, "a court order will be obtained and McCoy will be asked to lead the authorities to the shallow grave in the gulch." want to be lacking any essential element The remaining 11 which brings the total up to t00 bave taken examination la physiology aad reorrapby in some other coun ties snd their grades bave not: bead of Sand Island Washington, June 2. Army engineers have reported that Im provement of tbe Columbia river between Chinook, Wash., and the is not advis- contract. turned in to the office of able at present. Secretary Weeks (the county superintendent hers, j today Informed congress. Kellogg Bill Takes Slam at Proposed Anti-Alien Law Washington, June 2. A bill authorizing the president to maintain through federal courts or otherwise and irrespec tive of any state law, treaty rights o faliens in the United States was introduced today by Senator Kellogg, republican, Minnesota, and referred to the foreign relations committee. tT would speficically permit use of the armv and naw aa well as United States marshals to enforce court rulings. Farmer Relief Bill Passed Washington, June 2 Another farmers relief measure, the bill of Senator Curtis, republican, Kansas, to loan up to $50, 000,000 to federal farm loan banks to distribute among farmers at not more than 5Va per cent interest was passed today by the senate with assurances of early house approval. Packer Control Voted Washington, June 2. The Haugen packer control bill was pasaed today by the house without a record vote and was sent to the senate.