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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY, JANUARY 18, 1919.
Mrs. Mary Billings went to Corval
lia Thursday to attend the funeral of
;her sephew, Arthur HinkJe, who died
tin Portland of he flu. --
I The Frank Lamb family have irone
r - . - . .
Model 490, fPasse'oger Chevrolet $845
The. Lowest Priced Electrically Equipped Automobile in the World.
You want a car for every day use Not for pleasure alone.
You want Lightness--Power---Strength---Service.
You want a car that you can use in the same capacity that you would use
a team and hack as well as for pleasure.
You want a car that you can always get the parts for and that are carried
in stock' by your dealer.
You want "A SENSIBLE CAR AT A SENSIBLE PRICE", and you ger
it in the Chevrolet for $845.00. - '
You get every item mentioned above in the 490 Chevrolet.
Tackle any man driving a Chevr let that we have sold to (and there are
about 225 of them) and ask him if tins is true.
F. G. DELANO
246 State Street
: Phone 97
A. I. EOFF
New quarters after March 1st 151 High streetnow occupied by Far
mer's Cash Store. ; , . .. ,"y ' - '
Distributors of Chevrolet cars and Ti acks---Scnpps-Booth Ca?s and .Republ'c
- ' . : " ..'ires. "
r--"--"W.-ilf . "j 1 7r 1 "M"ataf'irtah - 'folk
Copyright regtuered, ltfJtt
What's the Latest In Batteries?
Battery improvements are every-day affairs.
IMPORTANT improvements come only once or
twice in a decade.
Experts agree that the most important battery
improvement in years is the perfection of Threaded
Rubber Insulation by Willard the invention that in
definitely postpones the need of battery insulation.
We carry a full stock of Bene Dry Batteries
every one as BRAND NEW as the day it left the fac
tory. You're protected against delay in getting a bat
tery and against getting one that isn't IN EVERY
SENSE BRAND NEW.
Ask for a copy of the booklet "196,000 Little
Threads," It tells the story of this remarkable battery
WE CALL AND DELIVER YOUR BATTERY. NO
EXTRA CHARGE FOR SERVICE CAR.
DEATH OF JOEL H. JOHNSON
Tho death of Joel H. Johnson in
Portland Jan. 3, 1919, marlfi the pass
ing away of another of the old ipioneors
of this section. Ho was th3 youngest
son tend last member of the family of
Rev. Neill Johnson, tho pioneer Cum
berland Presbyterian minister. He was
born March 28, 1842, in Tazewell coun
ty, Illinois, . and came, with his par
ents, three brothers and fivo sisters,
to Oregon in 1851, locating on what
is now known as the P. L. Kenady
farm near Woodburn. Here he grew to
manhood and became a school teacher.
Ho tauirht in diffprent narts of tne
state until his marriage with Hattio
Brown 'of Portland, when lie located in
McMinnville where he engaged in car
pentering for several years. Later he
moved to Portland, following the same
occupation until a few years ago, when
ho retired and Inns since led a quiet
life at his home iff Portland, spending
much of his time in reading, for he was
a great reader. Some months ego his
eyesight failed and he said it was tho
sorest trial of his life, as he had to de
pend on others to read for him.
It was largely through his ef-forts
Degge & Burrcll
418 Court St. ' Phone 203
f V '
- - ' - .uvw nil D cm? nun
living in the house vacated by them,
Wm. Mc Adams, who has had charge
of tho larger, boys at the reform
school, for some time, is now mailing
cierK lor tne representatives at the
Miss Florence Becken, one of Marion
county's teachers, is sick at her par
ents' nome nere oi tne flu.
Mrs. George Frazure hag returned
to Portland after a three weeks stay
at the Arthur Bex home. She came up
for a visit with friends and finding
some of them ill- with influenza re
mained to help nurse them.
Arthur and Claud Moore attended
the sale of horses and mules by the
government at Camp Lewis, as Arthur
wag desirous of purchasing a good
span or norscs. liiey came home emp
ty handed however, as there were no
horses eold, just some small mules.
Claud Moore returned to Camn Lew-
! is Thursday as hi several days fur-
lougn would expire tnat night.
Howard Bex, who has been very ill,
S uiowiy cunvaicscing.
Miss LoiTBelll has returned home
from a six weeks visit with her sister
Carl Moore "of Newberg who has
been visiting his uncle and family, the
F. M. Moores this week, returned home
. The last meeting of tho old council
and the first of the new one convened
Tuesday night. The old council closed
up the ibnsiness Ifor the year. The new
council installed is as follows: Mayor,
J. B. Bedford; aldermen, Clay Heise,
J. T. Hunt, E. C. Bushnell, J. B. Shields
James Wood, J. I. Millor; treasurer,
Sherman Elliott; recorder, Beth Bed
ford. Tho following committees ro
named Iby tho mayor for ensuing term
Wayg and means: Clay Heise, J. T.
Hunt, J. I. Miller. Ordinance, E. .0.
Bushnell, Clay Heiso, James Wood.
Health and police, J. I. Miller, J. B.
Shields, J. T. Hunt. Street, J. T. Hunt,
James Wood, J. R. Shields. Auditing,
E. C. BuslincM, James Wood, J. T.
Hunt. Light, fire and ; water, Clay
Heise, J. B. Shields, J. I. Miller. Tho
ncrt regular meeting will be first Mon
day night in 'Fobruaf yV
Tho case of Dunn vs Johnson for al
leged cruelty- to animals, was tried
boforo a jury in Justice F. L. Wood's
court Wednosday the 15th, The jury
brought in a verdict of not guilty.
Prosecuting attorney, Walter Keyes.
Attorneys for defendant, Smith and
CAPITAL JOURNAL WANT ADS BRING YOU RESULTS.
eCHUPP GETS EARLY START
Fcrdie Schupp was scheduled to leave
for Hot Springs about the first of the
year to endeavor to boil the rheuma
tism out of his system, which has
caused the southpaw to lose his effect
iveness. Whether Schupp can "come
back," is a subject of much discussion.
Criminal SysdscsSan' And ;
What Tk Egression Means
'''Criminal SyndieaWSm?' : is an ex
pression that will soon' ibecome a fa
miliar expression, as not only tho Ore
gon legislature ibut legislatu'es of oth
er states are' discussirla' criminal syn
dicalism and hills defining just what
it is and isn't havifTieen introduced
in both the sena'to and house.
According to house hill No. 1, intro
duced by Mr. Kubli, criminal syndics!
ism is defined as follows: "Criminal
syndicalism is tho doctrine which nd
vocates crimo, sabotage, violence or
other unlawiful methods of terrorism
as a means of accomplishing industrial
or political reform."
The Wll should it become a law as
introduced by Mr. Kubli would take
care of tho I. W. W. and'ibolshevik
movement especially' in the largo cit
ies and would plneo the forco of the
state back of .offii-inlij who break into
bolshevik meetings. ',
Section 2 of tlie KubJi bill includes
in criminal syndicalism, teaching of
such a doc-trino by word of mouth or
by. writing, or iby circulating prints,
books or papers or documents advocat
ing that industrial or political reform
shall be brought' about by violence.
Even to become a member of a so
ciety advocating criminal syndicalism
is a ifelony punishable by imprison
ment for not moro than ten years or a
fine of not more thun $5000 or both.
'And it is aJso a felony, according to
the Kubli bill, for two -or moro per-
lson to assemble for the purposo of ad
vocating or teaching criminal syndi
calism, and tho owner, agent, janrtor
Vr caretaker of a building who permits
teuch a meeting, after he has been in
'formed that the meeting is for the pur
pose of advocating criminal syndical-
'isme. will be guilty of a misdemeanor
and liable to imprisonment in the coun
ty jnil or a Ifine or both.
ifc'rom the manupoint or laoor, a urn
has been introduced by E. E. Smith of
Portland, the labor representative, de
fines "criminal commercialism." The
'definition of this term is as follows:
"Criminal commercialism is the prac
tice which indulges in and advocates
'the change, amendment, of existing or
future labor laws safeguarding the
health, safety and well being of the
laboring men and women of tho state
'of Oregon in any manner, for profit or
other purposes, except according to
Dodge Brothers offer their
Farmers Car to the farmer
as an investment on which
he can make money.
He can depend upon a very
low outlay , for gasoline, rl
and tires. .
Except in case of accident r
abuse, he may be certain that
repairs will be few and sim
ple. Farmers realize now that
they do not require speed
alone, but speed and durabil
ity combined with economy.
Dodge Brothers offer this
Farmers Car to farmers as a
method of hauling which un
ites these qualities. "
It will pay you to visit us and examine this car
. . The haulage cost is unusually low
II. F. BONESTEELE
Ferry andS. Com'l, Sts., Salem, Ore.
hit. Tho automobile received a glanc
ing blow from tho motor car which shov
ed it along and off the. track. In the
car was Mr. and Mrs. Small and little
daughter and Mrs. Small's mother and
sisters, Mrs, B. F. Bougliey and daugh
ters, Misses Mabel snd Erma, who for
tiltiately escaped injury. Tho car was
damaged to tho extent, of $30. Ono
thing which probably avoided a moro
serious accident wns tho fact that Mr.
Small had had some tiro troublo an4
was running to a garago with ono tire
gone and tho bare wheel cllowed the
automobile to slido moro easily when
thoniotor car struck it. Silverton Ap
peal. IRISH ASSEMBLY TO OPEN.
Dublin, Jan. 17. The Irish constitu
ent assembly will open here January 21
it was officially announced at Sinn
Fein headquarters totday. The govern
ment, it is believed will make no at
tempt to prevent the meeting.
LABOR CONGRESS SETS
DAY TOR BIG STRIKE
Recommends Removal Post
master General Burleson'
Chicago, Jan. 17. July 4, 1919,
sot totday by tho labor Mooney con
gress hero as tho dato for a nation-
MINNESOTA 40TH STATE
Ht. Paul, Minn., Jan. 17 The Min
nesota legislature today completed rati
fication of the national prohibition
amendment the fortieth slato to do so.
Tho senate passed tho amendment yes
terday. The house concurrod today 92
wide strike of ovury branch of organ,
ized labor as a protest against tho im.
prisouiuont of Thohmas J. Moonoy.
' Besolutions setting tho dato for the
strike and providing for a commission
of five labor dolcgutes to go to Wash
ington to solicit federal itnorventitra
in Moonoy 's behalf were passed over
whelmingly. Adoption of the motion followed a
four hour debate. '
Eesolutions today included:
Recommendation of five year govern
ment control of railroads.
ltcorganizutiou. of the Amorican Fed-
was' oration of labor on an industrial basis
and to oppose capitalism.
Recall of Samuol Gompors as presi
dent of tho federation, with Mooney as
a candidate for his position.
Recommendation to President Wilson
for the removal of ol'stmastor General
Appointmont of fiva mon to council
of soldierB, sailors and workmon.
Demand for gonoral amnesty for po
litical and industrial prisoners.
that the "Roclofwm Clan," composed
of the lesccndcnts of the Johnson, ;
Gowdy and Scott families, was organ- i
ized. At tho time of his death he was
tho oldest member and honorary presi- j
dent of the Clan, and he always made i
it a point to attend every meeting.
NAEOEW ESCAPE FROM
. . BAD AUTO ACCIDENT
Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Hugh!
Small had a close call to a bad acci
dent while driving through the streets
of Salem. Mr. Small wan driving sow-j
ly as his car was enclosed with curtains.
He was following another car which j
crossed the Salem-Falls City motor;
track ct the corner of Capital and Un-j
ion streets. When Sfr. Small started
to cross the track a motor etr emerged
from behind a building at the itner-i
section and he had just time to swingi
his car but not enough to escape being
We Adjust Th em
A Shop With
OUR SERVICE CAR IS FOR YOU