Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 22, 1919, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    THE DAILY CAPITAY JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON. Wednesday, October 22, 1919.
PAGE -FOUR..
GJlir (Eapltal journal
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
Published every eveninR except Sun
day lv The Capital Journal Printim?
Co.. 1S South- Commercial street,
Siilem. Urenon. - ....
U. PUTNAM. Jhiditor and Publisher.
. .Telephones Circulation and Busi
ness office. 81: Editorial rooms 82.
National Advertising Representa
tives W. D. Ward, Tribune Buildine.
New York: W. H. Stockwell, 1'eople s
t;us Kulldinw. ChicaKB. -J
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation
' LEASED WIRE TELEGRAFIfc.
SERVICE
, Entered ns second class mail matter
at Pnlem. Oresron.. '
SUBSCRIPTION RATES
Until November 1, 191, by canter,
45 cents a month, by mall $3 a year.
After November 1, 1919, by carrier,
CO cents n month, by mail $4 a year.
flv order of IT. B. Bovernment, all
wail subscriptions are payable in ad
vance. '
Rippling Rhymes.
By Walt Mason.
M AIDEN'S FAIR
tji old time books the damsels
swooned whene'er they had occasion:
and when- with loving knitrhts they
spooned, it was with shy occasion.
They were such coy and modest things,
as hour romance discloses, -that If you
twke .of weiUUne. fines they'd blusn
to bent the roses. They languished in
their virgin bowers, ebroldering, cro
cheting, 'Or spent the lonpr and luscious
hours the spinet softly playing. They
all were known as "females" then, the
: maid and wife and wlddy: and when
Birls lokcd on boarded men. it made
them ltle and giddy. Rut time have
-nnKed; no more we sxeet the girls
Hrott end Cooper; but in the mod
ern tale we meet the woman known as
ov. ri,,n't cure a picayune
for dilclmet of "needle; you couldn't
W'ix this girl to swoon, no ouas now
much vou. wheedle. To her the old
arts seem vain, and old traditions
-phoney he goes up In a monopiana,
or t ides a bucking pony. She's struck
our fiction with a rush, and when -.i
ynrn is finished, it is the boarded men
who bhtsh and hide their. heads dlmln
Ished. I know It's treason, if not rot,
but. "tired of women "super," I long for
blushing belles of Scott and swoonlnR
girls of Cooper.
THE INDUSTRIAL DEADLOCK.
.. ... -.
I ' Open Forma .
IJVING WAGES FOR TEACHERS
Editor Journal To save our public
school system from demoralisation
something should be done to ensure icheiw to organize themselves into
irucs unions io compel justice oy a
district of Columbia. It had been $508
a year for a minimum, and after a
tremendous effort the senator did
make the minimum $760 a year and
the. maximum $1300, but only, apply
ing to those teachers who. had been
in sen-Ice 25 years. What an induce
ment to enter our noblest profession!
Salem as the educational and po
litical center should not force school
teachers wages at which they can af-
fesslon. Schools cannot be opened In
many parts of the state because
wages are not sufficient to attract
teachers to endure the hardships of
the poorest paid public servants in
the state. It Is a well known fact that
teachers engaged at Salem sought -In
er places and In other lines of work.
The faculties of our colleges are suf
fering from the same privations and
only remain"at their tasks because of
pride ln their profession and a high
sense of devotion to their lifework.
It is well known that most teachers
are only paid nine or ten months, and
are required to spend money and time
In vacation fitting themselves for
further demands on their career as
educators. And what is their reward?
Even the bootblacking stands have
advanced prices fifty per cent. The
average' teacher to be well clothed
and well housed today must give up
strike. Good businessmen say if they
Odds and Ends
' Run Pedro. A. A. Allen fired three
"rounds from a shotgun nt a glass of
wiu r oil Philip." Hone's liwid. . .Rone
wasn't chipped- ' -
Pomona, Ctil. When doctors had
niiide all preparations to cut out Jack
ftmvta 'Appendix, Jack took the case
mil of their hands and did It himself,
: they tmv J tow studied surgery, at
Johns Hopkins.
Pnu Francisco. After the wedding
Sophie Miller, suggested to W. F. Mil
ler that he takn-n bath. He did. After
the hath he discovered Sophie had left
with his roll $010. He had her nr-
rested.
Portlind, Or. ('eorge Olenson In
poller court found he had no leg to
land on. . A railroad, aoeideiit had tnk
en one and booze wns In temporary
powssion of the other. Ten days.
New York Mrs. Hiida Cosgrove
his liien keeping. a family. of six on
$r,0 n month pension. Yesterday
slie received notice an uncle "out
vent" had died and left her JfiO.OOO.
Worcester, Mass Speaking of "un
Vihnd'' methods, thieves tunneled
Into the cellar of Joseph Hlneh's sn?
loon here and departed- with' -30 Ral
Ions of alleged really potent fluid. '
l.ONDOS DOWNS DRAKE
San Francisco, Oct. 22. Jim t,ondos
Mit the broad shoulders of Tom. Drake
to the mat at Dreamland ling last
night In straight falls. The first was
mpleted in 1 hours and 6 minute
The second fall was accomplished In
S3 minutes.
1
ABE MARTIN
.
1 rigf f
1 El lr $f
' c vi 'I' '
PRESIDENT WILSON has sounded a , sensible and
statesmanlike warning to, the national industrial
commission that it must find some common ground of
agreement for settling labor disputes and allaying indus
trial unrest. His letter does not sound like the utterance
of an incapacitated man, and refutes the sensational stor
ies spread by senate rumor mongers concerning his con
dition. ,
"Are we to confess that there is no method to be
found for carrying on industry except in the spirit and
with the very method of war? Must suspicion and hatred
and fnme rata ns in civil life? Are ciir industrial leaders
J ,V,Jn4-.:1 t U ftW rUWt 4nIZJ7 of" fund, on the part of the
UllUL UUl lllUUolX MXl vv VI tu live vvgvbiici niviivub luiuiij ...... -...,.v w... w..fc.w. r(.n
111 cavil UUiEI, ;uii3i,aiiiijr du uggimg auvaniagc uiu
each other, doing naught but as compelled?" asks the
president.
Both employers and employes are to blame for the
present situation. The unbending autocracy of some em
ployers breeds distrust and suspicion and hatred in em
ployes; the radicalism and bolshevism of some labor lead
ers justifies the distrust, suspicion and lack of faith in em
ployers. When this class of employers have the advantage,
they use it to oppress and reduce labor to serfdom. When
this claSS Of employes have the advantage, they gO to the! nearly the -entire salary, and have
uuimns leit ror comioris, enjoyments
or luxuries of life, as a shine, a man
icure or a hair dresser. As one great
journal says, how much longer can
we ignore the actual needs of those
who shape the destiny of future Am
ericans? Here are a. few figures for
parents and school boards to consid
er: ,
The 750.000 school teachers in the
United States ln 1918 received, on an
average $1.48 per day.
Since then lncrea!T fTave been
granted of about ten percent and they
now receive about $1.63 per day.
Think of it! -When bricklayers and
other mechanics receive from $6 to
$10 a day for seven and a half to
eight hours.
In large cities according to figures
supplied by the National Educational
association elementary teachers re
ceive $816.19 per annum, Intermedi
ate teachers $899.42, and high school
teachers $1249.60.
The same authority shows that
there are also 588 high school teach
ers in large cities who receive less
than $700 a year, and 2958 teachers
in these large cities who receive less
than $500 for twelve months service.
At the same time blacksmiths- in
the navy yards were reoeivtag $2396,
electricians $2321-; laborers. $1297,
and charwomen $873 a year.
Accordingi tor an article In Frank
Leslie's Weekly for September 27, the
IT. S. senate tried to raise the salary
of school teachers to the same- as
charwomen -and bootblacks for the
opposite extreme with the object of bankrupting the em
ployer and confiscating capital. ......
These classes represent the two extremes and one or
the other is the cause of most of our industrial turmoil.
The large majority of both employers and employes, how
ever, believe in the square deal' and for such the confer
ence should devise plans for equitable adjusting differ
ences and congress provide the machinery for enforcing
industrial peace based on justice upon the unwilling.
Industrial autocracy must go the way of. political
autocracy and industrial absolutism must abdicate its ar
bitrary power. At the same time industrial anarchy
must be banished and driven-from the land. One is the
clause of the other, and as long as we have the one, we
will have the other. ' There is no place in a democracy
for either, both are intent upon the destruction of dem
ocracy. . f s -
The laborer is entitled to an increasing share of the
wealth he helps produce. The capital making industry
possible is entitled to its fair return and the brains creat
ling and managing it is entitled to its fair share. The
day of fabulous profits made at the expense of the em
ploye has gone and the day of profiteering at the ex
pense of the public is nearing it& close. The day of co
operation, of partnership between the employer and em
ploye, the day of industrial justice is dawning and it canl
be speeded by the conference by the adoptior of a con-j
structive program. -
UNFAIR. TREATMENT.
THOSE who suffer most from the high cost of living
are those living" on fixed, incomes which cannot be
adjusted to meet the situation. No class of workers is so
ground between the .millstones of high prices and small
salaries as public school teachers. None deserve better of
the community and none fare worse. - :
In this connection, attention is called to the communi
cation in the Capital Journal forum from Col. E. Hof er,
who cites official statistics showing that the average pay
for, teachers in the United States is $1.63 cents a day,
about one-third the pay of unskilled labor.
The teachers of Salem are under-paid and it is a
shame that this injustice prevails. The fact that teachers
are under contract and the board governed by a levy al
ready made, does not alter the situation.. There is al
ways a way to cut official red-tape where there is a will.
State and county have had to face-similar situations and
solve similar problems.
Justice rather than parsimony should govern the
treatment of those who perform the important work of
training the future generations which when all, is said,
is by far the most important and vital work in the, com
munity. If justice is not done, we will in all probability
have a teacher's union and a strike for higher wages.;
"SYRUP OF FIGS"
CHILD'S LAXATIVE
Look at Tongue 1 Jtemore Poison From
Stomach, Liver and Bowels
HUNTING A HUSBAND
By Mary Douglas
V Accept "California" Syrup of Figs
only look for the. name California on
the package, then you are sure your
child is having the best and most harm
Inss laxative or -physio for the little
stomach, liver aud bowels. Children
love its delicious fruity taste. Full di
rections for child's dose on each bot
tle. Givo lit without fear..
Mother! Yon must say "California"
. (Adv)
treat their hired help they would ex
pact a general walkout in less than
a month. What can be done? There
will be the old talk that the school
budget will not permit a raise ln sal
ary, the old cry of want and lack of
est community in the state.
There is enough intelligence to
find some way to right this intoler
able situation. There should be dis
cussion. I am opposed to the school
teachers, forming unions and using
the strike club. It should not be nec
essary. For the welfare of the schools
more than for the personal interest
of the teachers, salaries should be
made to correspond to the conditions
under which we are living and ade
quate to maintain a first class teach
ing force for our city. Nearly every
teacher is loyally, sticking to the Job,
in spite of the .manifest Injustice of
the situation. Relief should come
from the citizens and in the Interest
of their children, who should not be
taught by improperly rewarded In
structors. . .
COL. E. HOFER.
-J
Safe vuilcmG.imm:
The Origins!
Avoid
t Im-mS.
Forlnants, Invlidsnd GrowIngChIldrn I Rich milk, malted grain extract in Powdet
Th Original Food-Drink for All Age No Cooking NourUhing Digestible
4
RINGMXG DEAD.
Bover, N. J., Oct. 22. Alfred T.
Ringling, head of the Ringling Broth
ers circus died suddenly Tuesday on
his estate at Oak Ridge, N. J.
Banish Catarrh.
Breathe Hyomel for Two Minutes and
Relieved Stuffed up Head
If you want to get relief from ca
tarrh, cold in the head or from an irri
tating cough in the shortest time
breathe Ilyomci.
It should clean out your head and
open up your nose in two minutes and
allow you to breatho freely.
. Hyomei often ends a cold in one day,
and brings quick relief from snuffle's,
hard crusts m tho nose, hawking, spitting-and
catarrhal mucus.
: Hyomei i made chiefly from a sooth
ing, healing antiseptic oil, that Comes
from the eucalyptus forests of inland
Australia wherb catarrh, asthma, bron
chitis, tonsilitig, influenza, pneumonia
and consumption- were never known to
exist. ... -.
tHyonioi is pleasant and easy to
breathe. Just pour a few drops iato
the hard rubber inhaler, use as direct
ed and relief is almost certain.
A complete Hyomei outfit, including
inhaler and one bottle of Hyomei, costs
but little at Daniel J. Try's and drug
gists everywhere. If you already own:
an 'inhaler you can get au extra bot
tle of Hyomei at druggists. (Adr)
L ADD & BUSH
BANKERS
Established 1868
General Banking Business,
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Give the world
. the once over
Unsightly pimples and
blemishes on the face are
sure signs that the skin and
blood need the purifying
and strengthening action of
EEECMMS
FILLS.
Uri.it Sale of Arrr Madidn In the World
Sold everywhere, fat Baxaa, 10c. 2Sc.
IISTEN, fellows, to some
straight talk. Many
. a man When he gets
to be 40, misses some
thing. He may have
lots of money, and a fine
family but
He never "got out and
Baw things". After he
gets settled down, it's too
late.'
Every man wants to see
the world. No man likes
to stand still all his life.,
The best time to TRAVEL
is when 'you're young and: .
lively right NOW I
Right NOW your Unele Sara
is calling, "Shove off!" He wants
nieii for his Navy. He's inviting
your It's the biggest chance :
you'll ever get to give the world
the once over!
V
The Navy goes all over the
world sails the Seven Seas
squints at the six continents
thaft it business. You stand
to see more odd sights, wonder,
ful scenery and strange people
than you. ever dreamed of.
- You'll work hard while yoa
.work. You'll olay hard while-yeu
play. YouTl earn and learnt
You'll get, in addition to "shore
leave", a 30-day straight vaca
tion which is more than the
average bank president can
count on. - ,
You can join for two' years. '
When you get through you'll be
physically and mentally "tutted '
up" for the rest of your life.
You'll be ready through and .
through for SUCCESS.1 x.n
' There's a Recruiting Station
right near you: If you don't .
know where It is, your Post
master will be glad, to tell you.
Shove off ! - Join, the
Tni3 RIGHT MAN
Th trouble with bpln' thrifty is thnt
when yiu Btl'a waddin invitation It
nearly "kills yvu. TpII Kinldpj- says he ll
allu !p sorry he fliiln learn a trade so
He couli lay off whenever he felt like
It.
Cousin Sum and my return home. Still
I didn't dare to look at Tom. I knew
he must Judge me. And scorn me.
Then I heard a laugh; I looked up;
Tom was laughing!
Why, tittle Sara, you baby," snld
Tom. "don't you know that all grlrls do
what you have done? Only they are
not frank enough to admit It. And
you are! You've always .been Aa.cleurll
: crystal to me; and ns honest.".
"Then you knew nil hIoiik?" I asked
Ih a shamed voloe.-
"Yew, 1 knew nil along that you're
the sweoteat, mont adorable thins: there
I." And Turn put his hive; strong-arms
.tbmit nie. . --
I ftirifot everything, then. I' jusi
knew that Tom loved nie. And I -him.
Ami n-e hart -atarted- out fresh, ano
clean, and true. And 1 felt like the
Htory. i(nd "so they litvd happy ever
after." , ' ' .
i AYhert Tom sal giMicT-night. I hated
to have. him ro.. And yet 1 was glad to
sit !i1inv a few iiiHuttn.i.. And realise
that ! ira,. -an) thhs happy person
with this-Rrent undeserved-Joy In her
life. . . . . . ., . " : .." ..
1 aat still. And I dfd'not hear moth
er come iuto tita room; SO deep ln
dreams was I. " " .. ' "
Hut inotlto-rt when she saw me. Just
sniu, ."sura near, una notltins e;e.
,8he must know.- - Yet I am suvai tnv
she feels that thia first hour' of my love.
1 too auored ior w-ofds.; Only th'
gossamer wings of thought can touch
I kissed mother good-night softly.
MfTnir, on fnlRe urelenses. I mm tell 1 cmnoe.t ne stairs to my room.
him all about It. How I liltd htfnted 1 '"oked Into tho tiny mirror ftt my-
a husband. At first the words camei801''
out in stumbling order. I dared not Cnn th' bp I? vh-v' tl 18 n ,ovriv
look nt Tom. But I kept rlpht on. to!nerson! Mol' thftn thiU. ' naW"
th very end. To South Minster and I J",n' - - v ,
i luiiiuirow ixie Bt'arcii r.au&i
Tonlirhl. JtiHt fir old time's sake
slipped into my little given dress,
pulled the hair over my temples.
fluffed it here. I patted it there. , I
rubbed my cheeks.
And I was almost pretty.
"How nice you look!" mother said.
"Expecting anyone?"
I shook my head. And yet Vhen
the hell rang my heart gave a great
bound. Could It be? It was my dear
old Tom. We three Rat.talking pleas
antly In the lamplight. Then mother
said-'Tven little mending to do," and
vanished. ' ,
For a moment my breath caught in
throat. Nervous with Tom? I looked
nt Tom. I saw lie was nervous, too.
All my embarrassment fell away.
But before I had time to speak, he
hognn: "Sam," he said, and his voice
Bounded strange to me, ."I'm Just n
plalu sort of follow. Not at nil like
the men you've met. I can't say things
beautifully, oe or-" here Tom stum
bled badly, "but I do want to say,"
Tours voice was- husky, "that I love
you,, Sara, more than I can ever put
Into words: and T want you to marry
inn."
A great flood of Joy swept over me.
Vom lovtd me! For the lirst time, I
realised that I loved hint. And that I
have, loved him all along. I hid it
down In my Inmost heart. Never had
dared, 'idmlt it to myself. '
And then I put my bead down on
my arms and 'cried, Tes, cried and
crld! For I knew I could never mar-
HI
AYourDealer !
Rzmviatto'1
Grand Ftizelaj
firearms o Ammunition
Write forCatMo&ie
TMEStMINOTONASMSUMCCOWe
mmmiii mja. Mw T8"" m 1
Can You Write a :
Headline for This?
,-,-.- -'
i Foley's Hdhej atid Tar is the "
best known and moat successful .
family cough medicine on the
market and the following letter
is positively true and genuine:
Says "It Act UU Magic" v
Gilbert Fleming. 3911 BtidWg Av.,Los Anfples,
Cal., wr;tM; "1 bv much plr m testiiytof
!o Hit very tireat benefit my hitnily and I hav
thrived tram the use oi Foley't Honey end Tar.
It posuivtly arts hke ma etc, nd to my rami t(itra
4 notiiuiji on the market (ut can cwhwh with -
i. Whenever there are ar.y au5 our household
vuffermtf tresi haaw caiia or bad coughs or
acaraericit. wa at ones fl a bottle from cur local
druV tore, and alter nr two aoeobtf
wamirplici. - Yaur coanpany deef?rv tfrcat credit
kit auch a valuable prjductiM and frtn ourown
tctverience we cannot do otherwis but rfcom
mend it to our friends and this wa tviliuutly do
acd Will continue to do so." .
Foley's
; Honey and Tar
; ' ,;".. COMPOUND
CLEARS THE THROAT ot phleem
ind mucut, stop that tickling, open the
sir passage ior easier breathing snd coats
die raw, inflamed surfaces with heal
ing, soothing medicine.
i Coughs that "hang oh" after
the grip or "fin" art relieved by
Foley's Honey uh! Tar.
II - lit "'i-! 11)IM ll'f'-!! I
CAMELS are as delightful to your
. taste as they are new. And, so
satisfying that they meet every cigarette
desire you ever have had.
Camels are unusual; in fact they're un
like any cigarette you ever smoked.
That's because they're an expert blend
of choice Turkish and choice Domestic
tobacco, producing a quality that meets
your taste as no other cigarette ever did.
Camels' expert blend gives that mellow-mild-body
and frees the cigarettes from
any unpleasant cigaretty aftertaste or
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can smoke Camels as liberally as you
like without tiring your taste.
You have only to get personally
acquainted with the expert Camel blend
to know that you prefer it to either kind
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For your own satisfaction compare
Camels with any cigarette in the world
at any price I
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Cma re sotf evryvAr m moimntiActlly
mmmh-d pmckttfrB of TO eitfareffva, or ran pacir
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18 cents a package
9