m m Oregon: Tonight and Tuesday fair and farmer; gentle wester ly winds. :';.J.. '. -' 'For the 24 hours ending at 8 o'clock this morning: Mai mum temperature 64, minimum. H9; no rainfall; river 1.5 "below iero, falling. .. 5250 CIRCULATION (25 000 READERS DAILY) -Only Circulation in Salem Guar anteed by the. Audit Bureau of Circulations. FULL LEASED WIRE n DISPATCHES SPECIAL WILLAMETTE VALLEY NEWS SERVICE ale 5ff? 1 'jJ FORTY- SECOND YEAR 7 230.. -EIGHT PAGES. SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY," SEPTEMBER 29, 1919. PRICE TWO CENTS . ON TBAEW AMD IT' I STANDS IT GU..J life JJmlifii 'WrSlal A Mob Burns Courthouse, Hangs NegiradBea MayorWho '- ' Omahay . Neb;, Sept.l 29.Ath6ih'-'l,6(rO-;regular-troops patrolled the streets and machine guns were placed at . strategic points about the city, of f icials this morning 1 -Paov-flll -fVlof VQia .lrf l vi m -it rill kwtrtl,- a.-.- ivw.'MUi A negro, win urown,: lnaentmed by Mms Agnes Loeback, 19; as the man who had assnltcd her Thursday night, was lvnched and his body burned Mayor Ed I". Smith was nearly hanged, the Doug-. . li county courthouse was burned, ono man, Francis Clancy, 19",-was shot and killed and fifty-six other . persons were wpunded in a riot here Sunday night. While thousands of men, women and children looked on and cheered, Brown was takon from the fourth floor of the burning courthouse after the smoke had all '.but overcome Sheriff Clark and Ms deputies, and taken to Eighteenth airt Douglas street; a rope, put around his iieek and he was hanged from a tele phone ole. Tiro mob then riddled his body with bullets, cut it down and burn ed, it. Mayor Smith almost suffered the an me fate when he defied the mob. His Inst words, mumbled whilo almost un conscious from the boating he had re ceived, and with the rope around his neck, were: "I'll givo my life if necessary, but I'll not surrender tho negro. I'm going to enforce the law." A tall, well dressed man saved the mayor's life when he cut tho rope Jus. as the mayor -was. being Jjfted . of f the ground. Police reinforcements w"itli draw pistols bear-back the mob and the mayor was rushed away in an automo bile. . . ." - i. Mayor Smith regained consciousness this morning and was able to sit up-. . , ' . CAPTURED CANNON USED . Oinnlui, Neb., Sept. 29. A captured Germnn cannon pre sented to the city by tho war . department was used by the mob to baiter down the court houso door in last liight 's rioting. County commissioners esti mated the damage to the court 1 "house at from $100,0000 to 2.r0, 000. this blaze, but tho mob obtained more gasoline and soon flames were darling from the first, second and third floors. Sheriff Clark theii took his prisoner to the roof. Snipers climbed to the roof or nearby buildins and fired on. the group on the roof of the courthouse. When the flames reached tho fourth floor and firemen had arrived, the mob took the firemen's ladders away from them nnd climbed to the roof. Clark was forced to surrender his prisoner, who wag taken down the ladder. The mob tore practically every .stitch of eloth'ing off the black, aiid his body was practically nude when the telephone T"le where he was lvnched was reach ed. Light sentences imposed on negroes for attacks en white women, is be lieved to have incited the mo'i to take the law into its hrnds. Nebraska laws do not allow capital punishment jor criminal assault. Tn Omaha and Council Bluffs the have been over fortv attacks on women in the last two months. Public feeling ran very Inch. Inf Council Bluffs, re turned soldiers numberm? -several hun dred formed a Tigilnnce committee head ed by Colonel Donald MeRo and have patrolled the streets all night for sevcr- (CoTitimied on rtaee two $- Seeing the Series In Salem ? Flash! Just like that will Salem baseball fans J get the news of the world's series games hot off j lhe Capital Journal's leased wire direct from the playing field. ' . Each day from the time the teams trot onto the , field until the last put-out is made The Capital Jour nal bulletin board fans will get the news play by play.' inen, in the evening, they will get the detailed 1 story of the game in The Capital Journal along with J j red hot features and sidelights on the series, the I teams and the individual players. ; ----' to Keep Order WILSON SPENDS DAY RESTING IS I By Hugh Bailie " (United Press Staff Correspondent.) . Washington, ;. Sept." - 29. " President Wilson had a restless night but is sleeping this morning," a bulletin issued by Dr. Cary T. Grayson, t'e president's physician suid today. . Only members of the president's im mediate family are permitted to in him. All appointments have been can- called and no other will bo made, accord ing to Secretary Tumulty. Dr. Grayson said it is undecided wheth er tho president will leave Washington to rest at some other place. . , The round table industrial conference, set for October 0 will meet despite the illness of President Wilson it was safd at the White Housp today. ' The pror,' dent, however, will' probably be uiMit to take any part in the session. Xr Wii,a nlnn itafinitolv Jtiniminnoi? in. day that the king and queen 8f Belgium will tour the country before coining, to Washington to be guests nt the While Honse. Original plans were for the roy al couple to eomo here first. - President Wilson, as soon as his health permits, is expected to issue a- state ment containing a number of arguments for ratification of the peace trenty, which his breakdown prevented him from making in speeches at Little Rod;, Oklahoma- Citv, Memphis and Louis ville Before he became ill, it was learned that he had "something up frig sleeve'' that he was saving ammunition for the concluding addresses of his trip. His idea apparently was to finish his drive fur ratification in such a manner that world-wide attention would be rivekcu on it, returneding to Washington primed for a "show down" on acceptance or rejection of the treaty. Illness prevent ed this climax. It was considered like ly today he would take tho first oppor tunity to make use of his arguments by the issuance of this statement. Portland Man Named State Bank Examiner By Oicott Stato Superintendent of Bunks Will H. Bennett todav announced the cp- pointniont of W. M. Adair of Portland as state bank examiner to fill the vtt caney caused by the resignation of E. F. Slnde who left two weks ago to accent a position with the federal reserve bank r.t San Francisco. Adair has been idon tified with the Security Saving & Trust company of Portland for several years past. San Francisco Girl Takes Own Life On Wedding Day San Francisco, Sept. 29. Jeanette Cooper, 29, wkoivas to have been mar ried today, took poison instead and is believed dying at the emergency hospital. OFFICIAL- WORD Marine Landing In Dal mat ia Is ; Attacked Today By L. C. Martin ; .1 .'-..' (United Press Staff Correspondent.) ... Washington, Sept. 9. A. resolution calling on the state department for-" all facts ' concerning the landing of Amer ican marines in Dnlmanu was intro duced, today by Sonator Now, Indiana.. Opposition . to, its .-consideration by Senator Hitchcock, administration lean er, delayed action on it until tomorrow. senator Sherman, Illinois, also intro duced a joint resolution which -declared tho "interference" by - the ; United States in the -Adriatic was '.'unwarrant ed and- without lawful authority ' ' and not within the "proper duty or prov ince" of this government. The landing at Trau ordered by the supremo war council, is "beyond the power of such council or the executive department, of this government,", the resolution further stated. The intent to thus anticipate the action of the senate on the peace treaty was ''unwarranted and declared to bo no binding force on the United Slates,'-' by the resolution. i It was referred to tho foreign rela tions committee. , v - ; Introduction of the resolutions start ed a running fire of debate, in which Hitchcock used the Fjume-Dulmatinn situation as the text for an admonition to tho senate on tho folly of further de laying treaty ratification. Ho was heckled by republican senators, who declared tho American marines were landed by order of the British admiral ty or of the supremo council, n "bodv not recognized by Hie American consti tution." - - :-'-'. WITH INCREASE Salem's .public schools opened Mon day morning with an average increase in attendance of more, than 35 'percent. Teachers and principals from the vari ous schools reported greatly enlarged numbers of children over those of last year, flocking to school and eagerly reporting for the work that lays ahead. At noon 443 students had enrolled at the high school, with approximately 120 waiting in the hall: to register th'rir names. Principal J. C. Nelson, with a staff of teachers, busied them selves all morning and Into in the af ternoon enrolling the many children Last year tho recorded attendance for the first day was 2&1 pupils at the high school. The Washington school opened its door with an attendance of 570 chil dren, to 530 in 1910. The other schools, with tlio attendance reported Monday and that of the first school dav in 1918, follow: Kuglewood, 105, 81 Oarfield, 241, 220 "(Grant 328, 283 - Highland, 153, 134 Uncoln, 31 4, 290 . Yow Park, 154, 137 . ' Kiehmond, 154, 12t -I'iVerything was in readiness for the influx of school children Monday morn ing. Under tne guidance of Supenn ,t of Schools John W. Todd, all rs.were assigned and readv for teaident tnnr-liprfi their ilntica when fho knll nf nll that spelled the end of vacation days SCHOOLS OPEN IN ENROLLMENT rang out over the city. Janitors work- Uregon s productive ana industrial capa iug during the summer months had pre- bilities. Many persons and families who pared the school rooms for the opening 'remained in Salem or at the fair grounds day. 'during the entire week of merriment At the high school 15 ex-soldiers had ana sllow, apparently enjoyed the occa. enrolled up to noon. . lsion to th lltm08t. Several families Remodelling of the hysicaV training ,arfi t camped. at thn fair gronnds or culture department of the high school . .. ... . .... ., . ' y . ...... enables the accommodation of 65 girls now. otir new and modern sUowcts have been installed, and 32 new dress ing compartments, making the room, which is situated in the attic of the building, 75 .percent larger than form erly. Physical culture is now compul sory hi Salom schools, and much in terest is manifested by the students in this study. Mr. Todd said that complete figures on attendance in all eity schools ProD, ably would be announced Tuesday... j Wage Aad Hoar Demands Of Mine Workers Was Reiected Buffalo. IN. Y.. Ser,t. 29. Demands of the United Mine Workers, of Amer ica for a six hour, five day week, six ty percent increase in wages -and other concessions were formally rejected -by operators of the central competitive district today. The miners have set ( .November 1 as a date for a nation wide strike in the event the demands are not met by that time. ComirigiforfyrEigfcH ; i Critic alJnSe t tie men t of Bish Railroad WalkOut i , ; By Ed. L, Keen - (United Ptcss Staff Correspondent.) . : London, Sept.- 29. Great Britain, a nation without -transportation, expected today that the' next forty-eight hours would prove the most crltoial period Of the railway, strike, Toflay.And tomor row, it was believed would show wheth er the walkout would be-broken soon or whether the nation would hsve to faee a long siege. ' .'- ..-,"'" i While all the strikers readily accept ed the opportuntiy for a week end holi day, it was believed today that many of them were becoming disheartened over the public's hostility and were likely to resume work. . - - I The government 'se efforts to operate a; skeleton service were partly success ful tod&y on both; local and long dis tance lines.' The trains were manned by Volunteers and loyal employes who. are not members of the union. - i The hoat train, running from London to Folkestone,' departed on time. . V " ; ; The London Southwestern road is run ning electric trains to the suburban dis- IN EVERY LINE With the close of ' the 58th annual state fair of Oregon the state treasurer's ' coffers will be enriched by approximate-1 ly $80,000; Salem has been made ac-j quainted with more thaii 150,000 visit-. ing guests, aad the banner event of its kind ever held in the state has been successfully concluded., . '. The abova estimatewere made Sat- urdny night, tho closing-day of tho fair, by A. H. Lea, secretary of tho state fair board. He was unexpectedly culled to( Portland Monday morning, so whether these figures will be exceeded will not be known until Mr. Lea's return Mon day evening. . Attendance at tho fair this veur Is said to have exceeded by one-third that of any previous year. Saturday's ot- iHjndonvj broke all records for :he clos ing day. Gate receipts, Saturday nigHt totalled 4050 42190 more than the last day's receipts in J ltl8. Mon-Iav the wc rk of disinantltiti,; the exhibition pavilions and sales stands was in full swing. All exhibits, except 33 head of prize-winning cattle from the Gene-Duluth Farms of Minnesota, and three carloads of banner-carrying horses from the Merritt-Bowers Farm, Tulare, I 'Cal.. have left the fair' grounds. These cattle and norscs win oe permuiea io rest a few days betorc undertaking tne return journey to tueir -Homes. Figures, at 4 o'clock Saturday, show ed that 7o.471.26 . had been netted through the big fair. Several thousands of dollars arc yet to be "received from non-resident exhibitors, according to Miss Wilson, secretary to Mr. Lea, and with tho receipt of this thetotol clear ance from the show is expected to reach $80,000. Promise of a substantial balnnoe in funds, although tho expense of this year's fair was greater than any pre vious ones, is made by Mr. Lea. Final fiirures revealing the amount of this balance may not bo known for 30 days Jor more, when clerks working on the ' books of the fair have completed their task. The law requires that this report be in tl,c hands of Governor Oicott and State Treasurer Hoff by December 1." ' The thousands of visitors to the fair departed with best of impressions of i in the vicinity and will remain to avail themselves of the outdoor life la the prevailing good weather. . One of the greatest features of this year's fair was the auto races. The success of this part of the entertain ment wins for its permanency in future program of events. Horse races were equally successfully staged. No acci dents to mar the entertainment of the thm,.,..,.i t. th,,. .!,. . reported v . a(ljnstracllts MiMm, ot . l.ibitors will be considered by the state it-ir board at October 10. a meeting scheduled fo: HUBBARD MAN HURT Last Friday afternoon X. Watkins fell from a barn lot -while helping -i-udy Strubahr and broke his collar bone and one rib on the left side. Albany's public schools opened this week with an enrollment of 893, an in- crease? of 14 per cent over last year. FAIR THIS YEAR n BREAKER trust south of th Thames, maSntaintr. g half hour service. The troina u-re operated by union men who refused ttf Strike. - s -.;' r. . ;: 1 The- seamen's.- and firemen's union, voting against a strike, has dselared it wilt-' remain loyal' to the" govern nvm. Mid defeat the-endeavors of the bM . heriki and . hot Heads of the industnnl world.' '; .? ' :'-' ''. " : !;.'.' 1 The -traffic situation was unchanged today. . Pending the government 's a tempt t-o operate train service, travel re mained oa difficult as When the strilto begua. , 1 Arrangements for the distribution" of food are proceedings" smoothly, an of fi cial . statement issued from" Downing street ' declared. ' It " wse- stated' imme diate use would be made of offers for servic which were pouring in from all parts of the country. ', 1 " v " v ! London is likc a city in a state of siege--beseiged by a section of its own population. The full extent of the strike ' is" gradually -sinking into he niinds of the people and affecting every perfsou in one way or another. CHARUES ARNOLD, OLD RESIDENT, DIES HERE ! At the age of 90 years, Charles Arnbli't died September 28, 1919, at' his homo 1145 Jforth. Liberty street, having boon Jairosidcnt of Howell Prairie und- Balcm for the past 67 years; . He was born in Alsace-Lorraine In (1829, comine ten years later to this country and locating is Missouri. In 1-852 he crossed the plans coming direct to Oregon In' 1862' he -was married to Mis Elinabeth Morrfss- He lived on iHowcll Prairio 3T yeaiB. .' . Of the nine children, born, pix are liv 'ing; ,t Elvin A44 "Mfusi. Arnold Mid lira Arnold, all 'of PoTtlBnurMrs, Nettie Thompson; Mrs. Ida Thdmpsoir.'! ani( Charles Arnold of Los Angeles. I All six of the children will arrive in Salem in time to attend the, funeral services to be held Thursday, October l, at the: home in Salem. Burial will be In tho City View cemetery , Mrs. Catherine Foley Dies In Oregon City On Sunday ' r- I - . According to wrml received in Salem Monduy, Mrs. Catherine Foley, wife or Patrick Foley, formerly of this city, died at their new home in Clackamas, Oregon, Hunday. Funeral services will be held at the Catholic ehurch at Clack amas Wednesday. . Besides her husband, Mrs, Foley is survived by two sons and two daughter! George R. Foley of Clackamas, Owen J, Foley of San FranciscQi Mrs. George F. Clem of Portland and Mrs. W. P. Rich mond of Detroit .Mich. Ne?ro Convict From Flax Field Today George Smith, a negro, 24 years o,(t, sentenced from Umatilla- county last April to a term of from ono to seven years for larceny from a dwelling, es caped from the flax patch at the state prison this morning. Smith's record in clude a term in the Walla Walla, Wn and Deerlodge, Mont., penitentiaries and in the Washington state reform school. ' ABE MARTIN "Ther'a few purtier combinations t' my mind than a snowy white shirt an ' a pair o' bright hew galluses," said Gran maw Paah, t'day. What's become o' th' ole time travelin' ''specialist" that looked like a Russian Socialist an' cured ever thin' that eouldu be cured! EXTElSTIIIKEflZZLES Few Employes of Bethl eh em Compcmyltetyondfa .: to Leave Jobo. " : The steel workers attempt to extend the hation-wide strike-to the Bethlehem Steel company apparently-failed-! today. " Reports indicated that in most of the Bethlehem mills the response was so limited that production will be '' but little affected. for o::e night Portland Or., Sept.-' 29. Two holdups the burglary of ' downtown jewelry store, the robbery of a clothing estab lishment, and tho daring theft of a safe from the Casino theatre, in Burn side street, were reported to the police this morning. Thrco men drove up to the theatre in an automobile, at an early hour. They 'jimmied tho door of the cashier's cage in the front of the show house placed the safe, with an unknown amount of money, into their -car and drove away leisurely. By-stanoerg watched them in their theft, but thought ths robbers 'wero the proprietors' of tho place, so bold was their work,-- '. - ' " The- safe contained the receipts of Saturday night and Sunday. The front window of a Third street jewelry store was smashed early thil morning by an unknown thief, who made away with jewolry' worth $250. - A lone highwayman held up thi Standard Oil company's filling station at Williams avenue and Sacramentc street at mid.:ight, taking $150 awaj from the clerk. Two Chinese bandits held up a fan tan game last night and ran own J with $700. Chin Him, proprietor of the fame, which boing conducted within 00 feet of tho polco station, ran screaming into the street as the rob bers left. The police took up tho chase, arresting Kini" Wong as an alleged robber. Hurglnrs (with i fancy for high prilled shirts cleaned out tho show cases in the entrances to Ben Selling's clothing storo early this morning. Other coBtly habordashery was stolen, the loot being valued at hundreds of dol lars, i WILSON SENTENCED TO YEAR IN STATE PRISON One year in the slate penitentiary, without limitation of time, was tho sen tence imposed this morning on Wilbur Wilson, ono of the four young men who stole a new Studebakor automobile and about $500 worth of supplies from a I garage in Woodburn a month or so ago. With this sentonco, ho may ask to come before tho parole board within three months. The other thrco young men who took part in stealine about $2500 worth of property got off easier, as thov pleaded guilty. Staben is now serving a sen tence of three months in tho county jail. Forstner was given a one year sentence in the state penitentiary, but never got there as he was pa.-oled. Mer chant, who claimed to be only 10 years old and no record could be had to learn his exact age, was tnrned over to the Marion county juvenile eourt. Auto Thief Will fisiit Extradition To Oregon I.. P. Aldrich of tho )Udd it Bush bank, who went to Xos Angeles as a deputy -sheriff to bring back tho thieves who stole liis Dodgs car, did not return today as expected. The delay is due to the fact that the young thief who con fessed to the robbery, has secured an at torney who has brought habeas corpus iroceedings to prevent the return to Oregon. ') Tho hearing was first set for last Sat urday and then postponed until Tues day of this week. Extradition papers for the young thief had been issued here nod had been honored by tho governor of California. It is understood that one 'of the thieves who confessed, feigned sickness and was taken to a hospite.l from which he csenped. FIVE ROBBERIES SET E RECORD I "Aside from 'the apparent initial fail- .' ure of the Bethlehem' strike,. the steel : workers appeared to be losing- ground m their fignt ror unioniration or ino Uu.trd -States Steel corporaton and its . subsidiaries. - . In the all-important ' Pittsburgh district reports indicated an increasing number, of men returning to , work. The feracgie Steel company was , particularly optimistic. The situation hi the Ohio, Illinois, and Gary areas show-'. ed, little change. ; . . ... , . , Announcement-wns 'made; at. ''the , White House today, that .the .'"round ' table"- industrial corif ereneo" whieh wan expected to take up steel strike will ' be held October r6 'despite President Wilson's illness. ' , Pittsburhg, Pa. Sept. 29. -''The steel workers now on strike will cithei be granted their demands or they will Imi starved into submission and compelled to return to-work," William JS, fWer, orgarazer, said today In a statement to newspapermen. , ; ; : ; ; "I am convinced," he added, "that tho steel workers are thoroughly organ ized. Wo are not claiming that the steel industry is shut down . entirely. Some plants are not operating. Bat tho normal production of steel has been lowered in most eases well ever fifty per1-cent. We are winning that la all I can- say." ,;. : , -t, Jones ad JjangliH officials-reported the fourth attempt fo-fftU Out thrir mo- had been in psychological mis take, ' ' and that the men reported tit day as usual 100 per cent. Carncgio Steel company appeared tho most optimistic in this district. They announced, several hundred more men reported today among f the mbcing many foreigners. The West Pen Steel company at Hrackenridge heliovtd the strike at their plant had been broken by tho pledge of 30 mn to return to work todav. -" : , Steelton, Pa., Sept. 29. Hundreds of workers at- tho Bethlehem Steel conr pany's plant here 'reported for work this morning In the face of the strike order issued by Secretary FoKtor, of the steel worker's union. Newtown, Pa., Sept. 29. Approxim ately fifteen per cent of the employees of the Bethlehem Steel company at South Bethlehem failed to report for work this morsiing, it Is estimated fcy police. Baltimore, Aid., Sept., 29.. The six thousand workers of the Bethlehem Steel company at Sparrows Point today refused to strike. The night force was on duty last night while the day shifts reported at the usual time today. South Bethlehem, Pa., Sept. 29. Less than 20 pcr cent of tho workers responded to the strike call at the Beth lehem Steel plant this morning. There , was no picketing in the vicinity of the steel plant. TAKEN TO 'FRISCO Sim Francisco, Sept. 29. (United : Press,) The Southern Pucific Shorelino ', Limited, which was wrecked last night ; north of Kink City, with two dead and i 39 injured pulled out of San Luis Obispo , "like a streak of greased lightning, 5i minutes late," according to a statement . made today by Daniel Tutciihan, San Francisco, Sept. 29. The special train, bringing the injured from tho wreck of the Southern Pacifie shore- . line limited arrived hero at 6 a. ro. to-, duy. The injured were taken at once to the Southern Pacific general hospital -and to the Mount Zion hospital. The train, northbound, left the track at Koi-k Point, a dungerous curve 8 miles north of King City. t The engineer, Walter Patrick, and the fireman O. Bernhardt, both of San Luis Obispo, were killed. The Solithern Pacific gave out a list . of .19 injured, which includes: Mrs. K, T. Kidgeman, lS.ri(J Shelly -street. Seattle, bruised. T. D. Starke, and wife, 1835 Barclay street, Vancouver, let's bruised. 5 Total registration at tho opening of school in Albany Monday reaehod !M. ' I lie largest ever recorded on the first dav of school. .