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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 22, 1919)
THE DAILY CA PITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1919.
Under the Capitol Dome
THE OLD AND CONTINUOUS HOME FOR
The Edison The Victrolas
Diamond Disc Phonographs
Pm jh 'r3 IW
The Graf anolas
Complete list of Records for each line
All Makes Phonographs Repaired
Geo. C. Will
SALEM MUSIC DEALER
FOR INCREASES IN
Resolution Passed la Upper
House Also Provides Sixty
Senators are just n anxious as tlio
members of tlio houso for an liieroBBO
in wages anil a longer ses.Hon, as today
the seimtfl passed house jiint resolu
tion 8, wliU'h eff"e to the peopli a pro
posed constitutional amendment in
creasing the pay sf legislators from $3
to $5 a duy anl extending the sossion
from 40 to 60 duys.
On the grounds that the pcopls had
but. reneiitly voted flows a similar pro
position, Henator. Tierce opposed jmsf
ing this -resolution and cluttering up
the ballot with Alio measure He re
minded the senators that in 3920 a pres
ident is to bo elected and the people
will have more to think about than
the pay of legislators.
His reference to the presidential elec
tion; brought from Henator Ortou that
x-Prcsidont "Tuft would be the repmi'
liean nomiuee, while Henator Ritner de
clared ttjat the republican standard
bearer would' be Major General Lcon
rd Wood. '
Henator Smith of Coos, urged tho
jMissago of the resolution and insisted
that the present pay of $3 a day is
When the vote was taken the measure
liassed with only seven nonntors voting
against. The seven were Farroll, -3H1,
LaFollott. Orton, Tierce, Porter nnd
The University of Oregon )s author
ized to make a survey of delinquent
nnd dependent children in the state
by the provisions of senate joint reso
lution 28, which was passed by the sen
Another joint resolution passed by
the seuate today refers to the pcoplo a
ennstitutional amendment authorizing
the industrial accident commission to
locate a reconstruction hospitnl in
Senator Moser explained that the
amendment would not bo needed if the
reconstruction bonding program was ap
proved by the people, but if that con
stitutional amendment should be voted
down then this one would be needed tr
otherwise the hospital couldn't be lo
cated away from Salem,
In another resolution passed by the
senate today, the state highway com
mission is requested to give preforence
in all road work to honorably discharg
ed soldiers and citizens of Oregon.
The senate passed house joint mem
orial 17, which urges congress to enact
legislation returning to the private
owners the public utilities which were
taken over by the government during
French Army Band Veterans
Are To Be Salem's Guests
Ono of the big features of tho Fourth ;
Liberty Loan was tho appearance of the
French army band in many eastern
cities, an organization of battlc-scarroo'
veterans from the trenches. Vast sums
wcro raised by thoir patriotic music
Now that ieaco has been doclarod
they hare been granted an cxtonsio;
of leave by thoir govornnient in or
der to make tour of America visitiir
our important cities to further cement
that onteitto cordiale (which has fw
long existed between the sister repub
lics. Many musicians wear soldier's uni
forms, but there is only one baud
whoso members not only are vcterais
of the war, with medals for bravery
under fire, but also musicians of the
highest rank, graduates and pnzo-wis-'
ners of the Paris Conservatory.
It is said that a man eaa exprem
truly only what ho has himself oxpei
ionced. (ionsidor, then, the wild exul
tation of ."La Marseillaise" blaring
from the trumpets of heroes- of Franci
or the splendid fire and rhythm of tip
'8ambre et Mouse." which buttle
niarch is the war-cry of tho Poilu.
The French army band veterans have
hoard tho tearing crash of shells; they
know tho deadly vapors of poison gas
they have felt the weight of Germany's
gray-green lines; and have thrgwi
them back; they have given themaelve
to Franco, lioart and soul and body
What they have seen and felt and dono
is expressed in thoir incomparable
Captain Fernand Plolain, tho direct
or, won these highest musical honors
of tho European continent in ante bcl-
lum days. In war time he was decor
ated for bravery, for valor whilo lead
ing his men to battle, And now he
brings to us this organization of buttle
scarred men of France, to show the
"entente cordiale" between France
It is an event of a lifetime to hear
these heroes, and we arc fortunate in
00 -i t i.v..( them come to our citv.
Jfa aaU hear them play the Mar
Bpangled Banner with new interpre
tation, feelingly and with reverence;
we shall hear their soloists, nnd every
man in the organization is capable of
appearing as soloist on his particular
instrument, and best of all. we shall
catch the spirit of patriotic music
thut has carried France through four
years to victory, the spirit that ani
mates the Marseillaise ''worth a mil
lion men to the armies of France" as
played by the meu chosen by France
to perpctuato the national military mu
sic of the war.
m 'HP '.uiimv
Lender of the famous French army
band, to be heard in gigantic concert
given in the armory, in Salem. March
6th, under auspices of the Mother's
club. Kntire proceeds to be used in en
tertaining Willamette valley soldiers,
sailors and marines.
: died :
LACllF.I.K In this city Friday ' Feb
ruary 21, at 1 : ill p. in., Julius K. La-
ehelo, aged 10 yenrs and I month..
lie was tho son of Mr, and Mrs.
(Carl Lachele. The funeral will be
held at tho Webb & dough clinpel Sun
dny afternoon at 2 o'clock, Kov. An
derson conducting, and the. burial will
be in tho I. 0. O. F. eeictciy.
.cy Im .
JOHN . Mi wMJ
GILL m r"W
v it i n
-A wM;r I f 1
I &Jfr D,M,tK If i S-or
I yX U XL
HA.BT At tho family residence, 292
JN. llign street, jsantruay, reornary
22, at 7 o'clock a. m, Mrs. U. T.
,1. llavt, aged 51 years and one
month, tho death following an all
ness of five months.
She is survived by her hushnud and
two daughters, Adda and Kuuicc. The
funeral s-i-vioes will lie held at the
"Rigdim chapel Sunday afternoon at
three o'clock and the burial will be in
City View cemetery, liy her own re
quest tlio casket will not be opened.
BRiArXKR At the lVaconess hospit
al in this city, Friday, February 2lst
at 10: 45 p. in., Mrs.'Xora 11. Braini
er, aged 45 years De:ith was the re
sult of cancer, following an illness
of several months.
The futjcnil announcement will be
Mrs. Brainier was born in County
Cork, Ireland, coining to this country
at a:i early age. Khe leives her hus
band. W. F.. Brnuner. of this city, one
brother residing in Ireland, nnd two
jislers in . Mich'ipin Also several
nephews nnd nieces residing in Mon
tana and Michigan.
Many of the solons who are working and talking without pay, now that the
constitutional limit of the Legislative session has expired. They like to
'U e A Z I M - 0 V A
. AT THE OUIltlON iTAKTlNG TOMOKKOW
WHXK IN BALEM, OSSQCN
41 Stop l
'a Home Away from Home."
Stricrlv Modern $1 per Pay
100 Booms of Solid Coffort
Only Hotel in Business District
Automobile Is Passenger
Not A Pleasure Car
"Now that the war is over thero is
a tendency on the part of a few indiv
I uals connected witlf the nmnufacture,
jsalo and uso of passenger automobiles,
to resume the use of the term, "pleas-
: ore car " when speaking of them, says
F. 1. Delano of the iSulem Automobilo
! company, local dealer in C'iievrolets
! passenger Rtitomobles and trucks.
"Nothing could be nioro" unjust or
uiiliuthful than to connect the name
pleasure' with as iudespousablo utility
as the automobile has proven to be dur
i ing the past four years, especially. It
i is not a pleasure car, but a passenger
lean, unit it tins never rigutiy quuiuieu
I for such a misleading designation since
I the early days of" use, when as an in
I among the recent arrivals in Salem
! thing hithertofore used for traveling
I purposes, it wa9 adopted by sonic who
chose to make use of its utility purel
I for pleasurable purposes. The same is
true of railway coaches and steamships.
(There are a certain number who always
' have and alwav will us them with re
creative aims. Yet no one ever refers
to even- a parlor car as a pleasure car
or to a steamship as a pleasure boat.
Then why label the automobile with
such nn appellation I
j "If the automobilo in spite of its
I vf'.iity, was so high priced as to be with-
; . r!i -i-ii, h of only a vry limited num
ber then it might "rightfully be regard
ed as a luxury. The term 'qleasnre
ier-r' might then Ih used with some mod
lificr.tions. But such is not tho case.
The ownership of automobiles is eonfin
cd to no special class of people, small
salaried clerk9 as well as men with
trades own and operate them.
I "In many instances they have been
j the means to more economical and bet
ter living, enabling their oivncis to live
I in rural districts where rents and )iv
' iug is cheaper and yet reneh their place
!of business easily every dny. The same
ii9 true of the business man wno tins
found the automobile an tnvi.iuable
; business assistant, actually saving him
much in tune, energy and money.
"A recent investigation into the use
of automobiles in farming district's, re
vealed the fact that the passeugor auto
mobile is used ninety percent of the
time for utility purposes."
if PERSONAL !
Hnward Fowle who has been spend
ing a furlough with friends nnd rela
tives here, left yesterday on bis re
turn to Camrt Lewis,
Albert Anderon. a prominent road
and bridge contractor of Grants- Pass,
hag been a Rucst nt the Capital hotel.
He i now eie"ed upon a big bridge
on. the Pacific' highway in Dougias
J Herbert .Egbert of The Dalles, was
a recent- immt in me eny, stopping
at the Capital hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. A'hort Thomas n New
port, stopped in he citv Inst ni'iht en
t'ie;- ? "I'i'p-r'p. TVy fhipred
their car to Sun Francisco, and from
that t-oint will make an extended tour
of the -state.
C. H, Schurmcr left this morning
over the Oregon Electric for Olympia,
P. II. Brandt of Corvallis is among
the guests at tho Bligh hotel.
D. K. iNorris of Tho Dalles was
ovation radically different from any-
P. .1 l'hilliM came an from Stayton
today on a business errand
Harry Aslubahr of Corvallis was a
recent visitor in the citv, stopping at
the Bligh hotel.
C A. Casebero of tho Northwestern
National- Bank of I'ortlalid wjas a
guest at the Marion- hotel todar.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Appcrson and
Mildred A-jipercon are McMinnville peo
pie sctoppin in the city today, being
gnes.s nt tho Mai ion notel.
Merrill P. Hart is a Ulendnlc citi
zen truiiFiaeting business in the city
Geo. Vick, of the Vick Bros, firm,
left this morning for Kausas City,
wnere he will spena a week in the in
terests of tho firm.
Lieutenant Francis Banta, who is on
his way home from France at this
hour, has written his wife that he ex
pects to ba in alem in about two
weeks ' J , .1
Preparations are completed for the
beginning of the Armenian relief cam
paign to open in. tie city and county
Monday, February 24th. It is stated
that nearly all tho solicitors who work
ed en iho last Bod Cross campaign will
assist in tho raisin; of this fund.
As the result of two crowded bous
es on Thursday and Friday nights, it
is estimated thAt the gross proceeds
of the prisoners ptoy at the peniten
tiary os-ill amount to approximately
i")00. This will give a very neat net
sum for the -prison athletics.
v w ' wr" -"wwa
MAYOR HANSON, WHO feTAMPEDf
OUT BOLSHEVISM IN SEATTLE
AN DAVEHTED GKTAT RTRIKT3
Formerly a bootblack, Mayor Hanson
worked his way up the ladder until lie
was elected in 1917 to the office la
so capably holds