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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1919)
Editorial Page of The CamtalJourna
cnxBixs h. ris'ii a
Eiitor and rV 1'ikw
Ap-:i 10. 19!
Published Every Evening: Except Sunday, Salem, Oregon.
Address AH Communications To
(Ik Soilnv&l.al Journal
136 3. Commercial St.
leal to peace and prosperity, reason impels it to enter in-; AnJ th,t ,he c"", ,ie 54,11
to co-operative relations with other nations." i f i?" m "", "ss
Red internationalism is trying to break up the na- !'How tU ,R,lur,; s
. White internationalism is trying to preserve them, : "whKttge. t it
J was the
IPt, by Ctrrier, per year $3.00 Per Month
Daily by Mad, per year $3.00 Per Month..
FULL LEASED WIRE TtLKUHAl'll REPORT
with all their best qualities, and enable them to live and
work together in peace and harmony, to their common
THOSE JAPANESE AGAIN.
W D. Ward. New York, Tribune Building.
II. Stockwell, Chicago, People'. On Building
such nieuf'' I
a?ked the same question and t ho maid
said that al they tuik"d about was
money, and stocks. Oil storks 1 think
she said. I was so interested! "
1'suslly the naivete of Lorraine's last
remark would have amused me. But I
scarcely hea'd i;. Who could the three
men have been whom Mrs. Orton in
tnrt.;n..i ih.i ;. v.i T .......
Speaking of the Japanese question the Japanese ;
distinctly that Neil h:id not rente
, hootlo on incoff crriQll Vinr fJoorllir in. o rrnof V-,. home for dinner, and that it had been
I . , , , j i . Y wery late when he came in. Tins fact
I plants, has rcently made his appearance in great numbers clear in my memory t cause i had
aiterwara wished Mat l had akcd Lor
raine to alav and keep me company.
Could it bY was NEIL the ' lovely",
n;nn the maid had told of as beiuj Mrs.
Ortoti's gues-f And were thi' other
two some of thoe b 'ris!i run men I
in the eastern part of this country.
T'ft fiorVir Vnc intniec imdti nn ncf oVKcVio A i rrl-i-f ? r,
n. teilr Capital Jo-.rnal tarrier boy. .re instmcUd to put the paper, on th.l , T .,? . 'r"111 "iuawKa.
oreh. If the carrier does not do thb, misses yon, or neglect, getting the paper line .Agricultural department IS Waging a War 01 eXt9r-
ij you on time, kindly phone the circulation manaeer, a. thi. i. the only way
ean determine whether or not the earrier. are following instruction.. Phone
II before 7:30 o'tlock end a paper will be sent you by tpocial messenger if the
earner has missed you.
TUS DAILY CAPITAL JCURNAL
I. the only newspaper in Falem whoee circulation is guaranteed by the
Audit Borean Of Circulations
NATIONALISM AND INTERNATIONALISM.
There is a great deal of confusion and miscopception
just now regarding nationalism and internationalism.
The word "nationalism" is generally taken as sig
nifying a natural spirit of national patriotism, a love
for one's own country and a feeling that it is the best
in the world, and a disposition to defend it willingly and
gladly against all assaults. This is the legitimate, whole
some sort of nationalism. It is sometimes perverted into
a spirit of prejudice, jealousy and hatred against other
nations, in which case it becomes evil
Germany is the most glaring example of nationalism
carried to evil excess. It was super-nationalism, really,
that caused the war. At present there is such a marked
stimulus of nationalism everywhere that it is well to be
on the guard against overdoing the thing.
It is internationalism, however, that is most misun
derstood. Not long ago most people who thought of the
matter at all regarded internationalism as signifying
more than anything else a spirit of human brotherhood
hearti'y deserving of commendation. Today, many people
seem to rcqartl it as a term of reproach. This is due to
a lack of discrimination.
The New Republic performs a useful service in point
ing out that there are two kinds of internationalism, the
"White and the Red.
It is true the Bolsheviki call themselves internation
alists. So did the Marxian Socialists, who preceded the
Holsheviki. So did the Chicago anarchists. So do the I.
W. W.S. Rut it is a very shallow thinker who confuses
Red internationalism with the White brand represented
by the. League of Nations.
"The Red internationalism of Marxian Socialism and
of Bolshevism is based upon the principle of class inter
ests transcending national boundaries. 'Proletarians of
all lands, unite!' The Russian, German, French, British
and American worldngmen are assumed to have identical
interests in their struggle against the capitalistic class,
wjih k vl.A) assumed to be working toward an inter
"Not so with the White internationalism. Class di
visions are assumed by it to be wholly subordinate to the
organic unity of the nation. In a fundamental sense, it
is assumed, the interests of the American workingman
are associated with the interests of the American employ
er. Both are prejudiced by war or the menace of war
both are interested in the commercial policies of foreign
nations; both suffer when the world at large is torn by
social crisis or cast down by industrial depression.
"S;nce it is no longer possible for the nation to safe
guard itself by its own efforts against world forces inim-
are women who
That speech of Neil 's camp back so
plainly that I scarcely realized that
Lorraine had said jjoed bye and I w as
At I- ' 1 Ij m , .
mmaiion. rcison Dens are estaoasnea at intervals, reg
ular Hindenburg lines. Foliage in these belts is treated to '"j! " f! 'r 'Tv,'f
,1 l T t j :n . If rou Jn', there
a i-u:&un sjMuy ctnu it is uupeu uie mi'.urauers win oe van
quished. Since they feed on the leaves of fruit trees and orna
mental foliage, and are especially addicted to reducing lunc'
rosebuds to rum, they should be watched for and met
with prompt destruction should they make their way out
side the area in New Jersey where their operations now
Truly in the face of such foes as these the earnest
gardner sighs for the dear dead days when isolation was
a fact and not a vanished dream.
The Shoe that
give you "ex
Sold in Black
Calf or In.
dian Tan Calf.
Fun practical, even dsy wor-fjr lasting comfort for the sort of service yoa
hive a rtht toexpect iook to-the Buckhecht Army Shoe. It will give you a
new sense of shoe-comfort a new unusrstanding of shoc-tconomy.
MaJe on the famous Munson List from top-graJe materiJs by top-notch'
wc.-kmen. Worn by thousands of men in ill walks of life. Get .'pair today!
S57 State Btree , Saietn, Oregon
Manufacturer. ETJCEINGHA "T h HTTHT San Francisco
(To Be Continued)
ABOUT PROPOSED ROAD BONDS
The city council ought to do everything possible to
secure the location of the paper mill here. Streets run
ning to the river and water front have had no particular
value during the long years that Salem nas slept so
peacefully on the banks of the Willamette, because there !
has been no traffic to speak of on the river. These streets
will be practically unused for the next fifty years to come
and the water front will not be worth paying taxes on un
less we have industries in Salem that makes such property
valuable. When there is a prospect of securing industries
which may result in making water front and other pro
perty more valuable, why quibble over it?
It would not be surprising to learn that the next revo
lution in Germany was to be accomplished by "jazz"
music and refreshments. The Spartacans, a la tea party,
are now debating whether to hold their promised revolt
at once, or wait until the weather is more settled. -
Salem paraded the streets in its shirt sleeves, fig
uratively speaking, yesterday afternoon and read the
press reports of a cyclone that cost more than one hund
red lives in Texas and a blizzard in Nebraska which sever
ed trans-continental press communication.
If those diplomats at Paris don't make a real peace,
and make it soon, there will be no brass bands meeting
them at the station when they come home. We'd hate to
tell what will meet them there.
The trouble is that a lot of politicians who are very
much in favor of a League of Nations are very much
against any concrete League of Nations
Pretty soon we expect to see the Eskimos demand
ing recognition at Paris, and the Patngonians insisting
Editor Capital Journal: Just a word
about bonding SInrion county for $Sj0,
000 to construct ''market roads."
Tho roads which, it is proposed to
hard surface with concrete or usphi.lt
are some of our best rock roads. They
have been made permanent by our coun
ty court at treat expense to taxpayers.
They are built of crushed rock and
gravel and are in every way serviceable
for all kind, of traffic.
Now, a number of our financiers want
to have these, roads ar lorn up and re
placed with expensive patent pavement
hiutcriul. which will cost us 15,U00 or
over for each mile re-constructed.
The election day, when we shall be
asked to decide by 0ur ballots wnether
we shall authorize the destrucuon of
these ntucailam roads, is approaching. It
is for u. to say whether the very largo
outlay of public funds which r.aa been
expended for these roads shall he need
lessly lost and a new indebtedness of
$850,000 placed upon tho shoulders of
taxpayer, to build so-culled "market
roads." Think of it.
J. T. MOROAXSOX.
Salem, April th.
(Capital Journal Kpceitil Service.)
Slarion Or., April 10. Hemeuiber the
meeting at the Friend church. L'very
night from tho 10th to tho 20th .1. San
ger I'ox will be tho evangelist in charge.'
A. J. Sherwood of toquille and Mr.
Culey of (irnnts Puss were visitors to(
tho 1'iekard Dairy I'arm, roturniiic
TEACHERS Of MANY
UNDER nD LAW
Marion Comity Instructors
Who Wi Receive More
Pay Number 160.
Now if the farmers' wives will not
raise board on the school teachers, said
school teachers will have a chance here
tires teaching there worth 1S a month.
One of the tia.hers ai Central How
ell draws $:.") and the Hazel Dell school
pays the same. At I'nion II ill, $tiO a
month is regarded as enough for tho
enrollment of J.u The Independence;
school in M'irion county is paying $70
and the West Woodburn school $lio.
The McKee school lias reached a.
high as $70 for its teacher and the
Crouton school district as high as $70
Pleasant View Lowest.
The directors nt 1'ratum will have
to dig deeper for touchers next fall a.
tho present alaries are 100 and $63.
North Howell pays "m and $70 and
the McAlpin school with an enrollment
of 3, pays $00. This district has an
assessed valuation of $2u3,6(ii.
One of the teachers at Hutteville in
after to morj than break even on the B,U!"'S " '. '"i ml?.m """'I ,."
imii,-u at me t icusuii lew scnooi aia
riet where its teacher is getting only
IU5 a month. This district can afford
ganio. The last legislature passed a law
milking $73.00 a month the minimum
Hltlnrv fur tllBi)llira tn lllil a-at..
When the law was up for passage, ' f jZA75 BS iU valuation
an eastern Oregon representative said 18 1 '.? , , , , .
out hi. way they would be ashamed to1 Tho K',lr" fcho"1.f Retting by oa
offer a teacher less than $st).00 a ?y"LKL 1,8 tP" T 8 ",onth and
month. But it seems that the dircc- Thoi",nl' d,,,rR,t 1"?' ' h
tors of rural school, in Marion county Johnson district elose to the bottom
are most assuredly not ashamed of such "otc.h w.lth 0' ,U do bt',u'r b7
a figure. The fact is. tho Marion conn-. " I v'' .
ty rural teacher i. or has been lucky 'PPct dis.net , 1)8ying $.)3. At
to get about $00.00 a mon'h. i Harnumy district the teacher is paid
.While there has been no special ex- 7"?' Thc . Liberty district -south of
citcnient among teachers since tho law alm wl'n an ' valuation of
was passed, the fact is thnt 100 teach-, $J4''000' ba8 two .etcher, on tho roll,
ers in Marion countv will have their i ttt 60 month. The Sidney school
salaries raised next fall many of them P8-Vg u7-'- At S-'ott Mills, ono teach
es much a. $23.00 a month. That is.."1 lf Im,u ',J R montn nd another
100 teachers are now employed in tho (,u- W'"8" ' Retting by on paying
county who are receiving less than $73 6ni ,hc McLaughlin school only
a month. i diL- . .
This law will not affect the Salem' lw0 r tne teachers. at Oervnn draw
school district as the lowest salary paid ""' 60 a month although tho assessed
in the citv 14 73 n mn'h Tint it . ' valuation of tho district is $334 048.
not so many years ago that the school Th.r(,e teacher, at Klayton will got
mom a nna mo ono ai
a raise of
raise of $10 a
THE PROMOTER'S WIFE
BY JANE PHELPS
By Watt Mason -
It's raining as I writ3 these lines; around my shack
the night wind whines a fad and sodden tune, and seems
to say, "I'm not in vain! It takes all kinds of rain to bring
the flowers of June." We, must admit said flowers are
worth the bitter gales that lash the earth, the rainstorms
and the snows; we'll see what all the tempests meant, when
v.e dig up our bottom cent to buy a large red rose. No
jonquils would our garden haunt; no tulips would in splen
dor flaunt their colors safe and sane; no lilies would in
beauty bloom, no pansies would enjoy a boom but for the
sloppy rain The wind was boisterous today; it blew my
parasol away, and spoiled my stovepipe hat; but as it
whirled it seemed to cry, "I bring the harvests of July ! Oh,
boob, get wise to that!" All things are working for our
good, although their curves, misunderstood, will some
times make us tired; we must toil on through wind and
wet, through storm and shine, if we would get the things
we've most desired. If everything for which we wish were
brought us on a golden dLh, this life would be a frost; we
do not rightly prize a thing, a doughnut or a diamond ring,
unless we've felt the cost.
BARBARA'S PARENTS ARE DIS
CMAITKR I .TV.
I was not at nil surprised at either
fn:her or mother lneutionini; the wav
we lived. 1 had expected they would.
That father had meant anything save
from a money t'antlpoint, when he had
said he was afrnM for Neil and me. 1
never dreamed. 1 knew our extrava
gant way i f living our s.-rvanti, cars,
etc. seemed, much of it, needless to
them. That father thought we should
save, I also knew. He had in fact ask
cd me if we had saved anything since
our marriage, and 1 hud to confess. I
did not know. I told him to ark Neil,
hut he wuold not.
''lie might think me meddlesome
liab." had been h' answer.
After they left I recalled that con
versation and asl.ed Neil if we had
saved much money aioce we had been
"Why an suddenly inquisitive t" ho
Hlh, nothing! Only father asked
me if we had saved a certain propor
tion of what you had earned, and I
directors thoupht $f5 a month u-ns
enough for a primary teacher where,'"8 oweg" "cbool will get
much of tho moat important work' isi1"-
done. Turner is not so generous with itt
Tho Ionld district will have to raise toaencr. ns threo aro being paid $00 t
home the owners of two calves from one salurv from $35.00 a month to thc I n"m T,u'.tf Cft "lore this fall.
that famous herd. $73.00. The Arbor Grove teacher is n of the teachers at Shaw is paid
Floyd Biouglicr has gono to Portland I getting $00.00 a month with an en- (nlt (,1,'n school gets nenr the
to join tho merchant murine. Tollmen,' of 21 pupils. The directors will, boftoin with f 10. Parkersvillo school
J. Thomas had tho misfortune to'fay $i-'-00 hereafter. l'"'9 ' and in a month ami lriumpk
fall from tho roof of his barn Friday, I The Middle Grove school with two tignres $-0 is enough.
hurting himself unite badly. j teachers and 4(1 pupils w ill do a little I Tnu Wjvcr Creek Falls teacher ia
Margaret Uciiga was a Salem visitor advancing in salary. 'Jlns district pays t"t wrinu ine 'ri tenoning ut
last week. one teacher $05 and thc other $35 a Center lew is paid $.i.30. Summit l.
S. Kn.uiv was on visit i.. f,i.,,,,u i 'month. i at tne Dottom witn yi.j n month but it
Seattle. " Tiverton directors will be obliged to has only four pupils. It will pay $73
Mr. and Mr.. Dwight Iluag attended! ,!'r ''." 'I' OM S1'lar" iiieJtion as this full.
church in Salem Suudav afternoon ,nis n'strict has been paying J'J or Its i lie '. ie, fl. T.ooi district with am
i. , . . n. . Unn.l,,,.u tl.t ;...,. 47",
r. IVtllOlltl I . II. V or. n luls-oomiri ftfl,,n,ll,IB muni
the American Sunday School uniou.
Want to know whv
I'm slwayf so cheer,
couldn't tell him been use I didn't
''In the si nse your fa' her meant, 1
guess we haven't saved much. A man
needs his money in hi business now
adays. I am insured for you and the
baby but what cash 1 have, I have to
use. Your father would want me to put
it into a savings bank at 3 or i per
cent, when I can make i.i.ny times that
by using it."
Hut is it safe, Noil I''
''Safe as ran be."
That ended all my worries over sav
ing. Neil knew how much we could af
ford to sperd, and urtt! he called a
halt I ueed not feel anxious, la fact
I (lid not even ask how much ir. mrnrcc
he had. so sure was I that ho had dancifh.
what was best. Alb rt Tucker
i Ixrraine Morton called the day after jorth Santiain,
father and mother left. I had s,-cn u.
one while they were with me. It had
been mother . wish that wo should no!
entertain, but that we spend the time
"We we each other so seldom " she
had apologized. Po when Ixirrniie came
ia I w9 sure I should hear thp accu
mulated gossip of the two weeks my
parents had been with me.
'Oh. by the way, Hab," she sudden
ly broke iff a description of t new
dreis sh had ordered, "you remcmbor
that day we called on Fllatehe Orton
it wns jji before ronr father and
mother ca;;irf You know 1 have not
rn vru, se."
"Vrg Whj Cf it,"
"ThM dinner lilanche f7.ve was t
man rff ir."
'II.iw . you knew!''
'"Mrs. Iacv's cook is ristrr to a n'vt
msM Hlanche je-? hired Phe teld the
cook that there were t'l men ad no
women at the dinner. Tr.a' one ef th -men
was kvdy. hat tTiat the o ) T
two were awful especially ono of
them. That they didn't ki.ow bec to
eat, what forks to use, or anyihing.
'ireached lit the Friend church Sunday
The school program was well attend
ed and all enjoyed tTie evening very
much. Thc proceeds amounted to about
Mr. Watts' team ran away in town
Saturday throwing Mrs. Watts out and
spraining her shoulder.
Horn To Mr. and Mrs. Fred Thomp
son, it daughter, Nora Alice, ut the home
of tho mother' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Klla Hobb. is visiting her par
cuts, Mr. and Mrs. Gentry.
Mrs. L. l Bennett has been very sick
but is better now.
The I'resbyterinn Christian Endeavor
social will be held at the homo of E.
Bong. Friday night.
Mrs. K. Invidsnn artd Mrs. B. G.
Bronner were Ralem visitors Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Rolten are en
joying the music, of a new Brunswick
ihonogruph which they recently pur-
has moved back to
less than $73 a assessed valuation of iii;0,:!!ts, only
month. Four tire teaching for $00 a pay. $75 nnd $05 a month end this is
moil h mid tevon at $63 a month. One j supposed to be one of the pilze school,
teacher gi ts i of the county. I'leasaut l'oir.t pays $50
The Iiosedale teacher is getting $70 and Oakdale, $00 a month for teacher,
a month with nn enrollment of -!l pu- Mt. Angel has one teacher drawing $00
1 i!s and at the Witzel school with 27 and the Geelan district pays only $50
enrolled, .the teacher is' paid $00 a 'At Mountain View the teacher get
month. $53 and the Milster district pays the
The Rickey school with 23 enrolled same. Tho Davis district pay. $30 but
is paying $00 a month but it will pay it will pay $73. The Crooked Finger
$75 beginning r.cxt fall. The Macleay I directors figure $53 is enough and tt
school is paying $70 a month. The ! Howell district N'0. 88, the salary i1
Evergreen school has two teachers, one! $50.
at $mi and the o.'her nt $30. This sec- Woodbnrn Must Bid Highe.
ond tepcher will get $73 next fall. I nayesville ha. two teacher.. One $
rem Ridge with five pupils enrolled paid $73 and the other $00. At Oak
pays $.i0 a month but with only the
f ve pupils, tho district will have to
figure on $75 a month and an eight
months' school, as thc law requires.
The Jefferson school has two of its
hidge teaching is valued at $o0
momh and at the Perkins school, $65.
Woodburn has seven of its teach
ers getting $70 a month and one $05.
Tho Union district pars one teacher
teachers drawing $03 t month and; $50 and the other $05. At Abaqua, thw
Mrs. Key Gentry from Albany is vis
itiug her mother, Mrs. Metzner.
nwm NEWS NOTES.
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Fairfield. Or, April 10. Misses Mar
garet Maittalcr, Lorctta Ixivegrcen and
Kuth I'avenport from .Woodburn high
spent Suudav at their respective homes.
Mr. and Mrs. Cash Cornetlus and
.laughter from Brooks were wccH end
quests at 8. F. I'arker't.
Mis Gladys I.orett .pent the week
end at B. J. J. Millers.
Carl Francis wu looking after fnrm
W. M. Mahnny received a telegram
from his son. Mike, that tie hi.d arrived
af'l- at Camp Merrit, Mass.. and ei
. e-ted fa be home soon.
T-.vo auto loads went smelt fishing np
on the Sandy. However, they didn
eav') any but brought home al the fish
!V r wanted.
Vrs. Pauline Tuttle visited in Tort-
three at $00 a month. At Hubbard,
three teachers are being paid $70 and
the others from $u up to $111.
Tho Oak Grove school with nine pu
pus cnroiiea has been paying $ 0 a
month and thc Parish Gap school with
eight enrolled, also $30. At the Hall
school wi'.h an enrollment of 23, the
leather is paid $60. The Brush Creek
school is paying $.0. Teacher, at all
these s-hool. will draw $75 hereafter.
Ilnrel Green makes it by paying $02.50.
Thc Marion school is paynR two
of Ms teachers $00 a month, and the
Gates school it. one teacher $70. The
I'rincle school ha. two teachers, one
drawing $70 and the other $60 a
At Aurora ' $C0 t month is thc low
est, then one teacher ' $63 and an
other tt $70. Battle Creek school pays
$55 this rwst winter for its school with
12 enrolled. Thc Fairfield school man
age, to pay $55 for its 11 pupils en
rolled, while the Looner school r.avs
The Illihee school with 14 enrolled
pays its teacher $30 a month and theji, paid $50. The Cedar Camp tehool
Kock Point school $00. The Liberty
school district No. 30, with an enroll
ment of 18 pays i's one teacher $03.
At Brooks one teacher draws $05 and at
tvan s alley the .alary is $w.
salary is $00 and the same at the Hullt
school. At Riverview. the director
are paying $50 and at the Pleasant
Point school $55 is considered enough.
Victor Point district is paying $6J and
the Briar Nob school with three pu
A salary of $52.50 ia now being paiS
at the fclkhorn school. Noble dutriet
pays $00 and the Niagwra only $50.
Mahoney dia'rict is good for $50 ant
at Hall's Camp, $00 is paid.
Clear Lake district is paying its tw
teachers $50 and $05. Detroit joir.t
school is paying $70 and the Crawford
school, $00." At Bethel, another prize,
school with an assessed valuation of
$lfifi,H4 for the district, the teache; if
paid $05. She will hereafter get $75.
Salem Height Under Mark.
North Santiam pay. $00 and $70 f'T
it. teachers. Porter school pays $04,
and one of the teacher, at Paleia
Height, is paid only $70.
At Mill Citv the salaries of font
teachers wil be increased $10 a month.
Each of the two teachers at Clovordala
pay. $55. At Bnena Crest the salaries
are $i5 and $50.
Talhot pays $63 and the Kaybell
school $00. Hall's Ferry pays only t-'i
a month and district No. 133 knowa a
The Silver Bluff teach er ffetS fb5l A,.nn. H..itit nori Itnt 33.
and at the Mission school the top is; Beginning with contracts to be mr
mn t last- ween with relatives tndi$'s). The Fairview school with IS mintla : tilie aiimmil 7 will ka rVa TTI 1 T) 1 17111 A
''"J. p.T K0 while the White iool fig- salary. '