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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, OREGON. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1918.
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When a mother asked her little helper to get the short-ening-the
little tot knew mother meant Kream KrispJ
Do you know "the shortening" is Kream, Krisp?
You will be convinced that it is, once you have tried
it, because Kream Krisp brings such economy and
satisfaction into your baking that you eliminate
other shortenings from your grocery orders. '
Kream Krisp is just a pure product of whole
some, appetizing peanuts. It is so pure that a meas
ure of it is just that much shortening.
In frying, Kream Krisp doesn't absorb flavors or
odors. It browns the food quickly, without any
smoke and without soaking in. For these reasons
you can use the same Kream Krisp over and over.
Also, your food will be far more wholesome more
It is pure delight to use Kream Krisp for short
ening and in frying. Try it today.
BROWN COMPANY, Kream Krisp Dept., Portland, Me..
UNI VERS a'l SHORTEN!
Sij ' ""
i ' V MAit -in MMff pi
GIARK ACCUSED OF
Claimed That He Agreed TO
Board Oa Budget Bat Now
Attempts To Knife It
Double crossing- his associates on the
school board was tho charge made,
against Director H. Clark last eve
ning at a regular session of the board.
Ho denied giving the board a back
handed wallop but it later developed in
a discussion that while agreeing with
thy board on tho proposed budget, Mr.
Clark was secretly working against it.
It rather riled the feelings of sev
eral members of the board ot emnoii
to think that anv member should uro-
t..c. t.. ... ,.i .;th ..,fi.. i 'do-veloument of Orecon ami the fcrma
submitting and preparing the budget"!'011 0I' ,he provisional government by
and then to go out and attempt to knife whleh thl Kai northwest came un
it. The oiiinion was exriressed that if der the jurisdiction of the IV ted States
any member was opposed to any action 1U!)I, ot Lngland
M LEE GIVEN
; CREDIT FOR OREGOIl
C J Joores Declares Tbl It
s Is To His EfforlsThat Ths
Northwest Is Americaa
1 It Is to Jason Lee and to th. Meth
odist church (hat credit should be- giv
en for the fact that at tli famous
Champoeg meeting May 2, 1343, byt
vote of 50 to 52, the, pioneers, ot Dra
gon voted a provisional foim of gov
ernment under; the jurisdiction, of ths
Hon. Charles B. Moores c f Portland
in an address lust evening before, the
Six O'clock club of the iSrst Method
ist church gave Jason Lee .anil his
Methodist friends nil credit for the
of tho board the right time was fo
these fncts were established, Mr. ,
bring tho matter up before a regular i.Mor,s '10,bv -Methodist church
..oi!.,. ...i ,. a in i'"toriau but by histories of the north-
At this, the world's greatest Thanksgiving
time, when all the earth has the greatest
reason for rendering thanks to God for the
cessation of war, ' fop the prospects of a
long period of peace and prosperity, great-'
er than ever before. It seems to us that our '
great Salem, city of peace and the wonder
ful Willamette valley has more to be thank
ful for than almost any other district, for
great blessings and we want to join you and
have you join us in Deep Heartfelt Thanks.
And may Peace, Prosperity and Happiness
abide with us and may we strive to be
worthy of such great blessings as we are .
receiving, is our wish and hope.
Community Sing At Armory
Lee Gilbert Moving From
Portland To Salem Soon
Lee h, Gilbert, distributor in Ore
gon for the Elgin Six and the Harroun
Four has decided to mako his homo
in Salem and has leased the bungalow of
Mrs. M. B. Morris. 1355 Court street.
He will brine- hia family from Portland city attend and the suggestion hai
within a few days and js disposing or
all his Portland property.
After siting up tho general business
situation in Salem and vicinity, Mr.
Gilbert is impressed with the future
business of this section of the state.
Ho will make Salem the wholesale dis
tributing point in the state for the
distribution of Elgin and Harroun
cars- He will also secure large ware
house facilities in Salem -and will put
in a larger stock of parts for Elgin
and Harroun cars.
The first Elgin Six ever sold in the
state was handled by Mr. Gilbert. That
was two years ago, and tho car was
satisractory, tnat air. wiioert aa-
session and not to go out and seek to
defeat the proposed budget to be voted
on next Saturday.
Said There Was No Opposition
As t0 whether there was any opposi
tion to tho budget, Mr. Clark said he
could suggest several who were oppos
ed and he named Dr. Stoue, Bay Farm
er, D. M. Eisner and Mr. Basey. Clark
finally agreed to support the budget.
The increase of tho proposed levy for
the coining ycur to maintain, tho ctty
schools is -duo to the inerenso in thu
salaries of teachers, to tho Joss in the
fchool census by which the district rej
oeived $8 for each name and to tne
puichu.se of tho Hulman property ad
joining the high school building.
Superintendent John A, Todd ex
plained tho workings of tho Smith
Hughes act by which the government
appropriated money to assist in tho
buiiUing of trades schools similar to
the one erected adjoining tho high
school building. To encourage practi
cal machine work, the government is
willing to pay half of the teaching ex
panses of this work and by this' means
the district will receive this year $1800
and each year with better facilities the
government will ad to this, to be ap
plied ou tho salary of teachers.
A. A. Lee Present.
A. A. Lee, who was present ns a vis
itor said that he had carefully exam
ined the budget and that ho felt the
directors had done the best possible tun
er tho circumstances, although the levy
had been raisod to 7.6 mills. As tothq
census, in all his 15 years experience on
tho board, ho found, it had never
been satisfactory ou ' account of
so many gcoplo being out of the city
at the time the law required tho census
As to the present proposed budget,
ho said be had figured it 'with schools
of othtr cities an with tho budgets of
tho past 15 years an that ho figured
the board was running closer on general
expenses than ever before.
Mr. Leo said thcro is always opposi
tion to any proposed measure- but that
from his personal experience ho Km
n0 school board had over been refused
its budget when the pcoplo wero ap
pealed to. In this instance, ho felt
the board should have the approval of
the people at tho election to bo held
next Saturday. "Taking everything
At 3 o'clock Thanksgiving afternoon
at the armory thero will bo held a com
munity Hin a-. A SDoeial effort is beini?
made to have all school children in the ,n "". e scnooi ooara naa
city attend and the suggestion hat "uV.'r B, T", , r
been made that parents interest them- stjtu, Plu,u f"cts " said Mr. Lee.
,iv. ; n,ni- !,' Among thoso present at last night's
selves in having their children toko
It is thought that botwoen four and Kcucl'al
IT 1 - I 1 i t L i il. ..
xf,i. 4.ttn uottiu at;sfiuji mm who iouk. imri. 111 inu
five hundred school children will avail
themselves of this opportunity for
i .. -1 il , : j i r. e .i.u .T. .
c huh wio npiiuiuHuom u Biaio uio- fuji HpPI)1. .ft w
tributor. He says that since last April
up to date he has sold more Elgin
Sixes than for the two years preceding.
The Salem headquarters will continue
at 15C South Commercial stroet. Addi-
WHY ACCEPT GRAY HAIR?
elt Is Unnecessary
Most women ould laugh at the per
son who suggested having the teeth
pulled out because time had impaired
their usefulness; or not caring for lie
skin because maturity and wrinkles us
ually go together.
Vet many middle-aged women sor-
ir as inevitable,
when proper care will hold its dark,
youthful color indefinitely.
O ban Hair Color Restorer is a de-
on were u. u. bhiiiiey,
Joe H. Albert, 0. S. Hamilton, Wil
liam McGilchrist Jr., A. F, Marcus, A.
A. Le,e and W. D. Evans. All wero
unanimous in supporting tho proposed
general sing. Among the patriotic songs
there will be America, Tho Star Spang
led Banner, Speed Our Kepublic, Keep sity credit for koiii" the educational
oy Histories or lue norm- i
west wruten entirety luuepemient oi
church influence. Ho described Jasos
Leo as tho man who was most effective
in tho development of the northwest,
ever more so than Dr. McLaughlin,
who was a British subject.
Although Jason Lee was born just
across tho ijJcw 'Hampshire boundary
line in Canada, he was selected as the
proper man to lead tho groat mission
ary movement into Oroaon. "With a few
missionaries ho arrived at Vancouver
Sept. 11, 1831, and in the following
month preached tho first sermon ever
delivered in the Willamctto valley. In
1S37 he wns reinforced by David Les
lie and others.
Through the influence of Jason Lee,
a bill was introduced in congress in
March of 1840, looking to American
occupancy of tho northwest. Lee canio
in contact with tho leading legislators
of tho day including the president and
members of his cabinet, at all times
urging that something bo douo to se
cure tho great northwest for this coun
try. His campaign was carried into ths
central states and people in Illinois
especially become interested in the
V lllamt'tto valley, Mr. Moorca s'd
For 20 years, those who came to the
northwest had beeomo interested thru
tho addresses of Jason Lee.
Tho charter of the Hudison Bny com
pany gave its members unlimited ait
ministrntivo powers in this country.
When Jason Leo was here, Amoricans
had no legul rights noi jurisdiction
until Loo appointed David Leslie a jus
tice of tho peace. Then law wa es
tablished that was recognized.
At the famous Cliampoeg nioctinjf of
May 2, 18-43, when the test vote was
taken as to whether this country should
ba under tho law cf Engian4 or tho
United States, the Amenicans won by,
a majority of two in the-102, votes
cast. Mr. Moores said that among the
52 Americans who voted, thoro was
seven Methodist ministers, four mem
bers of tho Mothodist church and, 17
others who camo to tho country thru
tho efforts of the Methodist church.
Tn fact, Mr. Moores was inclined to
beliovo that tho Chnmpocg meeting was,
pretty much of a Mothodist affair, as
the CO who voted against tho United
States were traders under the influ
ence of tho Hudson Bay company and
at that time exerted scarcely any real
influenco in the valley.
While no singlo man or element sav
ed Oregon, Mr. Moore said that th
chief glory was due to the Methodist
church as it was Methodists who bad
the coura'ge to eomo into the field and
were tho advanco guard of civilization.
Willamette university was the great
est contribution of Jason Lee, and Mr.
Moores noted tho fact that only 00
Methodist institutions in tho country
antedate Willamette. Ho alsn mention
ed the fact that the university now is
Hearing tho $1,000,000 endowment fund
from which it dniws its income.
Mr. Moores gavo Willamctto univcr-
WTiat'i th$ use of pretending?
' Time will Jindyou out.
make no pretense but .
they've taught thousands j
of men w hat quality means '
iii a cigarette They are.
what they are, always the
longer yon smoke them,
the better you'U like them.
I II llllll.l IMl.ll '
SCHOOL DI3TSIOX BUDGET
To ths Clerk of School District No. 21, .
Marion County,, Oregon:
'Following is a statement of the es
timated amount of money needed by
the district during tho fiscal1 year be
ginning on June 30, 1918, and ending
on June 30, 1919. This budget is, mado
in compliance with Section 217 o the
School Laws of 1917, and iu eludes tha
estimated amounts to do received from
ths county school fund, state Bchool
.fund, special district tax and all otber
moncvg oi mo aisTiici:
Teachers' salaries $105,417.00.
Apparatus and supplies, such
as maps, cnaiR, erasers,
stoves, curtains, etc
Library books (iucludod in '
item 3) ,
Flags (included in item 8)
Repairs of school houses, out
buildings or fences -
Improving grounds and bet
Transportation of pupils ....
Tuition of pupiU, purchase
of Holmau property ..........
Janitor's supplies (included
in item 3)
center of tho early northwest stating
that its graduates included leading
men in all activities of life !n the north
west and especially in the holdiirg of
the Homo Fires Burning, Tha Long,
Long Trail and others well known. Tho
new patriotic song, "Sons of America"
wilL also ho introduced. The Girls'
Glee club will take part in the program j higher political offices,
singing several selections. The com
munity sing will bo propertly directed
and the invitation is extended to not
Light and power 1,030.00
Water and phones
Clerk's salary ,
Postage and stationery,
printing and census
For tho payment of bonded
debt and interest thereon,
issued under Sections 117,
144 to 148, and 423 of tho
School j Laws of Oregon,
Intercish on demand noted
and bonds ........
Freight express and cartage
Payment of demand notoa .. i
outstanding June 17-18... 34,500.00
Total estimated amount ot , ' .
monoy to be expended fo
all purpose! during the
year 1 7 7,609.50
From county and state
school fund during the
coming school year 31,109.00,
From, state school fund dur- .
ing coming school year . ,
Cash now in hands of the
district clerk fH-1.71
Uncollected taxes , , ol,I9GJ3
Estimated amount to bo re
ceived fi-oin all other
sources during coming
school year: tuition 13,-
500; V. S. Gov. subsidy
lightfiul toilet preparation for restoring only school children but all of the
JZnTCtaSS fV; with gray or faded hair grown ups in the city who .ove music
" fn io VAitthfiil PAlim iwl Inarm U- if. - -
of the Eogera estate. Mr. Gilbert now
L - 3 -T L ' . . 1 . - U 1. rl
has hh shop well equipped .with mo-. u,'"1 " u."- ""'.
chanics and has added materially to ual ? . "'"J'1? the onpnaUoolor
the stock of Elgin and Harroun parts. f(1 b'utr of .th h"'r- I,oe ? 8'ftlu
witr the shampooing or waving. Erad
ieates dandruff. Easily applied.
Tho makers of Qban have been
known for a generation as specialists
in tho treatment of tho haii. Hold by
all reliable druggists everywhere on
Monev-Bac.k O'uarantee. Price 75c. '
'f' "T 'f' -j, i ' J f f,
STOP BACKACHE! RD
Walter A. Denton Talks To
Astoria Chamber Commerce
Total estimated receipts, not
including money to bo re
ceived from the tax which
it is proposed to vote .... 81,818.51:
Total estimated expenses
for tho year .,,$177,669.50
Total estimated receipts not
including the tax to be
When yon use Journal classifi
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The Journal classified ade are 4 '
great favorite with people who i
do things Trjr ne '
Walter A. Denton is home from As
toria whoro ho delivered an address bo
fore tho Astoria Chamber of Commerce,
by special invitation. Ho says tho"As
toria men arc up ami a coming and
that it is their intention to build a
strong commercial club.
Tho Mouriiig Astorian says: "Mr.
Denton is secretary' of the Oregon i?u
tail Merchants afsui'ation and is a
real live wire in the technic of up to
dato business methods, and his talk
last night will result in putting such
drive into our business organization as
is certain to result in a. better commu
nity spirit. Ho showed clearly that a
live organization of tho business men
of any city was the dynamic force in
"iloudvissd the retail n crchants to
organize a Business Men's hagne. Mr.
Denton outlined tho details showing
conclusively that tho leaguo would op
erate as a protection for every mer
chant against unfair, practices of ad
vertising agents and fake solicitors.
After an hour's talk, tho 5i or more
business men who were so fortunate as
to hear him were so enthusiastic that
stops were taken to organize a Busi
ness Men 's League before adjournment.
A voto of thanks were given Mr. Den
ton for his helpful ant timely address."
Balance, e mount to bo rais
ed by district tax 95,818.51
A Leader -ReuJb em
out Want Ais-Tkey lead
the wau to Better pczims
(If tho amount to bo raised by spe
cial tax is more by 6 per cent than,
the amount raised tho year immediate-
jly preceding, fill out tho following
blank; otherwise cross out this part..
i Tho amount of money to bo raiser!
by this special tax is mora than tho
amount raised by special school dis
trict tax in tho year immediately pre
ceding this, plus tj per cent. It is nec
essary to raise this additional amount
by special levy for the following rea
sons. (Hero five reasons in not to ex-
jeeed 100 words.)
I Tho incrense in taxes ia due to four
items: (1) Increases in salaries,. t5,
971.59; (2) decrease in money coming
from tha stat'o and county funds be
cause there is a decrease ori numbur of
pupils on ths census which decrease
lcwerg the incomes from stato and
county funds by $5300.09;,;, (3) a shrink
ago of $873.75 at least oa uncollected
taxes of last year is certain and (),
the purchaso of the Holninn property
which is an addition to the high school
grounds and buildings costing tUiilJ.
Tho first three items are directly caua?
ed by war conditions: (1) The teach
ers' salaries had to be raised to. maiit
tain our force; (2) parents with large
familiei moved to localities where sio
ploymcnt is more profitable and
it is not safe to figure all the incom
from taxes. The Holnina property is a
good buy at the figure mentioned,
Dated this OtJi day of November,
it. L. Clark,
B. O. Bishop,
H. O Whi'e,
W. C. Window, '
E. T. Barnes.
'Board of Directors, Schncl Oivric
No. li-t. 11-12, 15, 18, 27"