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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1922)
THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON "
Rail Unions Held Not
Ready for Amalgamation
nf lniiiHiiiralliiii milium inilll lliiiiit
Ik frli'iully c(i-(inratliin," r.nlil Huil
"If tin) tru lumen' iirKiinlulloiiH liint
eMiii!inlcil with thn futlnriiti'il hIioii
rutin In thn All llm liy rnfiinhii; Hi
hiiililln iliifKllvi) (ii IpMien t , thin
iitrlkn wniM lnivu vinli'il In nliort
HORSE STILL IS
Morn tliwi 15, '100 liiircfi. nrn In
roinnt'irrlnl "" throughout thn
i I'nltfitl KlRtnn hy cino rninpnuy nlono.
In & yearn, 11 moiithti. Purveys
Blinwod thnt nftrr llnlnB 2 hors-o
Uemenibcr the old foolilonrd fottlr1
who ttted to nlvo aa oxlilbltlnn ot
mind romllnR hy bllnilfnlillnR him
nclf and drlvlnj; n team of ltoritr
at hrouknotk npeol through tho
i.l.ni.lii? Vnll.lm iimIi. 11..... .. 1.
VITAL FACTOR IN
for flvo youra, they Hold for 23 '
Tho American Itnllwny .Impress
((impany, rroilllod with hotfiK Ilia
InrC'fit rninmcrrlal incr tf lioriio;
In tlio world, ftlll Ik flm.liiK tho
horfnj nn Importtint fnrtor In It
work. On July 31, 1022, tho com
per cent of their orlrilnnl cot. Thoio j
hnrien, discarded hcc.iusa ttnablo to
riiicAdo, on ao. -joint Hniti,
MPeri'lary of llm railway fcIt'rnliiil
".Imp rrnftn, itirln red llm ritllroail
LONDON, Od. 30 Thn London
1 tor I ii nlrwny, thn flrnt Hvcllim of
which - that lintwiM'ti London and
Holland wan opoWil r"c'titly, i:on
pli'ti'i llm nurlul Murvlco ot cloven
maintain lonuer tho harder work
nnd rapid pnen roiulrod In oxprmig
rorvlco, woro placed In othor work
whero tho linullnt; wag relntlvoly
M..VU.U. '.I'lllllli)! UUljr IIJVIU n IV IO -
moro of thoni nowadays driving
Ford dollvocy woanna, v
Joo tho I'lo.ldor nnyn tho trouble
with too mauyf lliono "llvo wlruV
Is thut they need loo much Insula
CriCAliO, Oft. 30. Tim liorso
tin lonn wciii nut ri'iuly fur minimi-1
Ktlll lit it vital factor In Amcrlcnii
niatlon who n liifiiriiii'il nf tint III.
"Thorn ran Ikn no niiiiilcniniitliiii
l-l 1- I .1 J. ' . "!
V. T. I.i'ii miya Iminlc on llm lirldit
iIiIk IT you wnro hnttiir ilotlmi
it'()ili imIkIiI t it It it yim fw a lioul
li'l'.KtT. loiiimnrclal llfn. Thin l kIiov.ii In j lany lintl in Its iwrvlco lfi.Zul
thn Htntfiiicnt of Wnynn Dlnmnoro. hnncs. Tlio nvernco nucihcr of
Knimliiry of tho homo imnoiltiiliin of horncH kept Jnmpnd 870.1 in 1917
alow and roportu Indlcnted such
horns con tinned In ervlco,for tliroe i
UluiicK imiviiii: i.miiiiin nuiiy tor inn Am!rr(l ,l(lt t, ,,uml.ir i,r hornet
to 1,725.3 In I '12 1.
or four years.
nlrwnyn unions tnurlMN nitrinic mo llht. $w York city inn imnas-
I rt'l I... II.. ... II. a' . . ..
Thn nvoMKii lenntlt of llfo for j
horseii nidi adlvn In exprenr. aarvlre
Mumm-ni. i iiu iiiimriiy i i i 1UIJ pur .('''ill 111 IIV" i-am.
Got rostilti byuin;; class ads.
Advortistnj; pays. Try It and no.
pant Biiiuiucr litis ,li-d to plnnx for
mondav, orroiuut aft, mas.
After the Theatre
, rotilug lo ho oprnml In tho nprltu; '
lwhl'li will rontmct London hy nlr i
wr nnFf nj nmufa mw tin i
Extra Chicken Chop Suey
Extrn Chicken Chow Mcin
Shrimp Chop Suey
Lobster Chop Suey
Extra Chicken Noodle
ANY AMERICAN OR CHINESE DISH
COOKED TO ORDER
OPEN 1 P. M. to 2 A. M.
TIN HING GUEY
619 Main Street Up Stairs
with till of thn principal polntH with
in a radliiH of r,00 tnllci.
TIiwd iiliiim Included dnlly trip. I
(o Hcotlnnd, Dcauvllln, Denmark, I
Ireland and LiixeiiilmrK. It In pro- ,
pound iilmi lo keep novernt planen '
for npocl.il trips, a featitrn of trnv
oIIiik which linn proved popular with
American tourlnLt. Thn cot of
thean Jotirnnyn Ih ahout four pncn '
(8 renin) a mllo. j
Tho now Limilon-llcrlln route In
jlii'lii- opernted hy an KiikIIhIi com-j
P. my. nnd it douhlo aprrlco will Im
run In each direction from Holler- (
dam dally until thn roll to I com
pleted. Tho trtp will tnkn 2 'J
hoiirtt, nnd will hu tuadu Cur 1, or
llttln morn than 34d n mlln. Thn'
necond hIiiru of thu Journey will ho '
openeil nliout October 30, when tho I
roulo will ho ffoni Londou to Ham-I
huri; nnd Merlin. '
At thn prment llnfti fho idaneii I
nrn inaklnK clttlit trip dully; but ween i
London and J'.irlK, currying an nv
era:o of three persons on each trip. ,
Tho routed to Hotlerdnm, llruueli
nnd Antwerp nrn congtiinlly filled
In advance, nnd carry n full capac
ity of freight.
Mil WILLIAM MOltOA.V of San
Francisco, whim tuner, In making
, liln headfiinrter for it few days with ,
i tho L'arl Shepherd Co. 7-tf
Special Subscription Offer
For 30 Days only, beginning; November 1st, The
Evening Herald Offers Reduced Rates On Yearly
BY CARRIER, $5.00 BY MAIL, $4.00
The regular price of the Herald is $6:50 per year.
City subscribers who pay by the month pay 65 cents
each month, or $7.80 a year. Here is an opportunity
to save from $1.50 to $2.80.
The special offer applies on new subscriptions
and renewals alike; except in the case of the latter
arrears up to November 1st must be paid.
The Herald is a better newspaper today than it
was six months ago; and will continue to grow better
during the next year, if proper support is accorded.
The Herald's guiding policy is the upbuilding of
Klamath County, and the fostering of harmonious
progress among its citizenry.
You could not make a holiday gift that would
serve a more useful purpose, than the gift of a year's
.subscription of The Herald 'to some friend or relative
outside Klamath County.
The cost of production is mounting in the news
paper field, and this low offer, made this year in con
formance with long established custom, may never
Take advantage of the opportunity while it lasts.
The offer is good for November only. On and
after December 1st, the regular prices will be re
stored, without exception.
Subscribe and Save Money
While the Offer Lasts
flvp rift r pruts
RhAftiyu' Cf B A--y vitVJiA. Xar' &. rfltt. Tiw'lff.-'
"B 13 "i
-m. j& JsL J&. i-iiL
Governments cannot rightfully
1 MEHICA hns nhvavH Huori for the protection of natural antl iitnlicn-J-
uhlc rights among nhirh none it &o encrctl as that of pnrcnto ocr
ABRAHAM LINCOLN said:
"The Family is the corner-stone of social order and tlio guarantee
of puhlir safety. IN'o Government can take the place of the Parent, ami
bhotild never he permitted to usurp it." (Speech at Quincy, Ills., JJJ39.)
Tlio rcfitlts of the campaign against the so-called Compulsory Edu
cation Bill, which is it fact a Hill to Ettiiblish State Monopoly of Edtica
t toils may hu grouped under tno heads:
The FACTS DKMOXSTRATF.D, no longer
seriously disputed by anybody, are these:
Thnt the Rill was given a False Title, to mis
lead the public and deceive the voters.
1 hat tt in no respect pretends to improve th
existing law as to the Public Schools, but sitnpl;
lcs,lros tnc I'nvatc scnoois.
That not one cent of public money goes to the
Fttpjiort of any private or parochial school in this
State, or ever has, or ever can, tttidcr the plain
prohibition of the Constitution and laws.
That it will increase taxation at least $1,000,000
each year, and require frutn SJ.ODO.OOO "to $1,000,
000 investment in new public school buildings.
That it vests in the County Superintendents ar
bitrarv and unappealable power to grant special
privileges to the wealthy and influential, by
which thev will be exempt from the law.
That it 'will prevent parents from educating
their children in private school, both inside and
outside of the State, as they cannot even send
their children elsewhere to be educated.
That so far from being uuitcd in support of the
Bill, the Masonic Fraternity in the State is di
vided, manv of the leading' Masons arc openly
oppo.'cd to 'it. and the Grand Master of the State
Grand Lodge hns publicly denied that the Grand
Lodge indorsed it.
That the best elements in the social, religious,
educational, and political life of the State arc op
pocd to the measure.
That the educational leaders, inside and outside
of the State, are opposed to the Bill. Dr. Nicholas
Murrav Butler, of Columbia University, says: "It
should' be called a Bill to render the American
M'strm of education impossible in Oregon." The
Presidents of Yale. Princeton. Chicago. Lclaud
Stanford and othor great Universities have em
phatically condemned it.
That the private schools, tinder the existing
law, arc required to conform their course of stud
ies to the public schools standards, the English
language is made compulsory, and they arc sub
ject to the inspection and supervision of the State
That the proposed law will close up every
orphan asylum, home for defective and dependent
children, anil other private charities, where any
elementary instruction of the inmates is at
tempted. That it destroys the rights of minorities, the most
vital and valuable principle of Americanism, and the
one that has preserved this country from the tyranny
of Old World Government.
TIIF. AKGU.MF.XTS UNANSWERED against
the bill are contained in the "Voters Pamphlet"'
issued by the State. The chief points of the same
arc as follows :
1. THE LUTHER N ARGUMENT: "If you
sec fit to send your child to a chool in which your
religion is taught, not one day in the week, but
every day, and the whole training of the child 13
permeated by such religion, the State, under the
Constitution, must not prohibit you from so do
ing. This bill is manifestly unconstitutional."
2. THE PORTLAND CITIZENS' AND TAX
PAYERS' ARGUMENT : ''If the number of chil
dren now attending the public schools is to be in
creased by adding those now taught in the private
schools, it is inevitable tltat overcrowding must
result unless new buildings, arc supplied, and it is
also certain that taxes must lie materially incrcaed.".
37 "STTTELEX'S'inLLf EPISCOPAL) AR
GUMENT : "Xo invidious fact or condition affect
ing public interest has been called to our attention
that would furnish in the slightest degree an excuse
for the proposed legislation."
4. THE PRINCIPALS OF PRIVATE
SCHOOLS' ARGUMENT: "It is against the best
American ideals of freedom, in that it denic to men
, and women freedom of thought and action in the
-i choice of environment and influences for their chil
dren." 5. THE SEVENTH-DAY ADVEXTISTS'
. 'ARGUMENT: "Wc arc 'not at all certain that a
man educated in the public school h more intelligent
than if he were educated in a private or sectarian
school, nor liavcjive heard any convincing argu
. tincnt that a pcrso'it is necessarily more patriotic if
. educated in a public school, than if he were edu
cated in a school not supported by public taxa
tion." 6. THE CATHOLIC ARGUMENT: "There
is no occasion now for agitation that will estrange
old friends and neighbors, and that will divide our
people into classes and factions. No greater mis
fortune can befall us than movements calculated to
7. TI IE PRESBYTERIAN MINISTERS' AR
GUMENT: "It is luscd on the philosophy of autoc
racy that the child belongs primarily to the State;
it is an unjustifiable invasion of familyauthority.anil
threatens ultimately the guarantee or" our American
The foregoing "Negative Arguments" arc as
strong today ns "when written and filed.' They re
main unshaken and unshakable, after three
mouths of public discussion.
The groat International Convention of the Episco
pal Church, meeting in Portland recently, adopted
strong ami unequivocal resolutions condemning this
The State Conference of the Methodist Episcopal
Church, at its meeting in Salem last August, refused
to entertain any movement looking to an endorse
ment of the bill, by the express ruling of the Prcsid- -ing
Upon tho foregoing statement of the case we invoke the fair nnd intelli
gent judgment of tho voters of Oregon, confident of the result if n regard
for the inherited and fundamental xu'iiiciplea of reasonable liberty tiro to
prevail in this state.
CATHOLIC CIVIC RIGHTS ASSOCIATION OF OREGON
uy ututlcy t;. Woolen,
316 Morgan Building, Portland, Oregon,
Executive Secretary .'
Vote 315 X N
Named on the ballot, Compulsory Education Bill
Hi 0TC 4-
. n v