Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1915)
I . -
GREAT T AM
NEW SWEATED, AN HEN
6VT UP AMD
t 1 1 1
Daily Capital Journal's Classified Advertising Page
RATES FOR ADVERTISEMENTS: One Cent per word for the first insertion. One-Half Cent per word for each successive subsequent insertion!
JDB. 0. L. SCOTT Graduate of Chiro
practic's Fountain Head, Davouport,
" Iowa. If you have tried everything
and bavo got no relief, try Chiroprac
tic spinal adjustments and got well.
Office 406-7-8 U. 8. Nationul Bunk
Building. I'hone Main 87. Residence
CONSULT DR. MAT, experienced and
uccessful Chiropractor, for acute and
chronic disorder. Hag practiced sjx
years in Oregon. Free consultation.
Hours, 9 to 12, 1 to 6. 305-6-7 Hub
bard Bldg. Lady attendant. I'hone,
office 572; residence, 982-R.
DRS. B. H. WHITE and B. W. WAL
TON Osteopathic physicians and
nerve specialists. Graduates of Amer
ican School of Osteopathy, Kirksville,
Mo. Post graduate and specialized in
nerve diseases at Los Angeles college.
Treat acute and chronic diseases.
Consultation froo. Lady attendant.
Office 505-506 U. S. National Bun
Building. Phone 850. Besidence 340
North Capital Btroot Phono 309.
BALEM SCAVENGEB Charles Soob,
proprietor. Garbage and rofuse of all
kinds removed on monthly contracts
at reasonable rates. Yards and cess
pools cleaned. Offico phone Main
2217. Besidence Main 2272.
A. O. U. W Protection Lodge No. 2.
MeeU every Monday evening ut 8
ia the McCornack hall, corner Court
and Liberty streets. A. E. Aufrance,
M. W.; S. A. McFaddcn, recorder;
A. L. Brown, F.
CENTRAL LODGE No. 18, K. of P.
McCornack building. Tuesday even
ing of each week at 7:30. F. F.
Bchrnm, C. C: W. B. Gilson, K. of B.
BALEM LODGE No. 4, A. F. & A. M.
Stated communication! first Friday
in each month at 7:30 p. m. in the
Masonic Temple. J. U. Welch, W. M.;
O. Z. Culvor, secretary.
PACIFIC LODGE No. 60. A. F. & A. M
Stated communications third Friday
in each month at 7:30 p. m. in the
Masonic Tpmple. Glenn C. Nilos, W.
M..; Ernest it. unoate, secretary.
B. N. of A. "Oregon Grapo Camp,"
No. 1360, meets every Thursday even
ing in McCornack building, Court and
Liberty streotsj elevntor. Miss Syl
' via Bhnupp, 1791 Murkot, oraclo:
Hazel Price, Imperial Furniture Co.,
HODSON COUNCIL, No. 1, B. & . M.
Stated assembly first Monday in
ach. month, Masonic Temple. James
.Plant, Thrice Illustrious Muster; Glen
U. Miles, recorder.
DE MOLAY COMMANDEBY, No. 5,
K. T. Regular conclave fourth Fri
day in each month at 8 o'clock p. m.,
' in Masonio Temple. Sojourning Sir
Knights are courteously invited to
meet with us. Geo. II. Burnett, E. C,
Frank A. Turnor, reeordor.
CHADWICK CHAPTER, No. 37, O. E.
S. Regular meeting every first and
third Tuesday at 8 p. m. In tho Ma
sonic Temple. Elizabeth Beud, W.
M.; Ida M. Babcock, secretary.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Meet
very Friday night at H o'clock in
McCornack block. Oscar Donaldson,
O. C.J L. S. Geer, dork. 607 Court
itreet. Phone 593.
MULTNOMAH EOYAL ABUH CHAP
TEB, No. 1, B. A. M. Regular meet
ing second Friday In each mouth at
8 p. m. in the Masonio Templo. Al
fred F. Marcus, Ex. High Priest; Bus
ell M. Brooks, iccrctnry.
UNITED ARTISANS Capital Assem
bly, No. 84, meets every Wednesday,
at 8 p. m. in Moose ball. Mrs. F. W.
Cook, M. A.; 0. Z. Randall, socrctary,
Salem Bunk of Commerce.
BALEM HUMANE SOCIETY I). D.
Keelor, president; Mrs. Lou Tillson.
netnry. All cases of cruelty or
eglect of dumb animals should be
reported to the secrotary for investi
gation. MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA
Oregon Cedar Camp, No. 6246,
meets every Thursday evening at 8
' o'clock in McCornaek ball corner
' Court and Liberty stroets. Elevator
ervice. W. W. Hill, V. C.i Box, A.
si nn s&zs
OH, WHATS THE
I'M TITTEUOUT ,
- NEW HAT-
IXL MAKE 'EM
DB. O. A. OLSON, DENTIST
Administers Nitrous Oxid and Oxygen
Boom 214. Phono 440.
Masonic Temple. Salem, Ore.
DB. D. B. GRIFFIN Drug and drink
cure. 1425 Fir street, near Meyers
street. Phone 1037J.
FOR GENERAL HOUSE CLEANING
with modern- machinery, electric
swoepor, etc. Leave orders at 220 N.
Commercial or Phone 953. Dec3
GOOD USED FURNITURE Bought,
also taken in exchange for new. Full
line of now furniture, ranges, heat
ers, and other house furnishings.
Pcotz Furniture Co., 233 North Com
LEHMAN & CLOUGH C. B. Webb, A.
M. Clough morticians and funeral di
rectors. Latest modern methods
known to the profession employed.
445 Court street. Main 120; Main 988.
RIGDON-BICHARDSON CO. Funor
al directors and undertakers, 252
North High street. Day and night
SMALL general stock of merchandise
for sale.- Inquire 1190 North Cap
itol Btreet. if
SPLIT BODY OAK Gurb oak, ash,
second growth fir, old fir. J. H.
Eaton. Phono 1954. tf
PIANO In first class condition, for
sale, cheap, or will trade even for a
good work horse. Phone 72F4. Dec4
FOR EXCIIANGli-Hinull improved
ranch stocked, closo in, exchange for
farm, Oklahoma to Dokota. J. Lentz,
Kouto 2, city. Decl
FOR SALE Antiaue blacn walnut bed,
grosser, commode. Other black wal
nut furniture. Good onran in black
walnut case. 233 North Commercial
WANTED About 10 acres unimprov
ed laud on good road within five
miles of Salem. No agents. A-10,
carp Journal. Dec4
SALEM WATER COMPANY Office
corner Commercial and Trade streets.
For wator service apply at office,
Bills payable monthly in advance.
MONEY TO LOAN
ON Good Real Estate Becurlty,
THOS. K. FORD
Over Ladd 4 BuBh Bank, Salem, Oregon
II. m. hum
Y1CK SO TONG
Chinese Medicine and
Has medicine which
will cure any known
lay soutn uign street, I
Salem, Ore. Phone 283.
SALEM FENCE and i
E. B. FLEMING, Prop.
Depot American Fence
f Oatet, Plain and Barbed Wire
I Paints, Olla and Varnishes.
I Roofing, poata, Hop Hooka.
i 40 Years Making Stoves
Bteves rebuilt and repaired.
I Stove bought and sold.
850 Court Stxaat Phona 124
Back of Chicago Store. ,
III ! A
III llAl r,l A Z1
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON,
USE OF BUYING SWELL CLOTHES WHEN EVERYBODY,
P SEE- YOU
3 LATER "PHP
NO FOOD SHORTAGE
EXISTING IN BERLIN
SAYS MR. GERRARD
By Carl W. Ackermon.
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Berlin. Nov. 2. WJy mail.) "It
meat gets scarce this winter," joking
ly remarked Ambassador ueiaru, "i
guess 1 '11 have to supply the American
colony with game." And that s how
the Berlin Americans first heard about
Gerard's latest role that of hunter.
During the last month the Ambassa
dor has baened a fine lot of game, in
cluding deer, ducks, pheasants, rabbits
and otner animals on his game prosorve
near Boiim. The Ambassador is con
sidered an export snot, jtecentiy ne
bagged a duck at 200 yards with his
army rifto. Tho last two roebucks he
Phenomenal Record This Year
Now York, Nov. 27. Our foreign
trade continues on its phenomenul
course and is building up the greatest
favorable trade balance on record. Oc
tober exports reached a now high levol,
amounting to $334,600,000, which was
almost $40,000,000 in excess of Septem
ber. Tho imports for October wore
only $148,500,000 leaving an excess of
exports amounting to $186,000,000. Dur
ing the iwt twelve mouths our total
l'oroign trade exceeded $5,000,000,000,
of which $3,318,000,000 were exports
and $1,691,000,000 imports, leaving an
excess of exports for the year of
$1,620, 000,000. During the same twelve
months our net imports of gold were
$326,000,000. This tremendous expan
sion of foreign obligations la the
United States has undoubtedly bocn
largely adjusted by gold imports, by
tho liberal return of securities, by the
placing of large foreign loans and by
the granting of very unusual foreign
credits. That our foreign trade is now
on a much more satisfactory status
tnan at the beginning of the year is
shown by the recent recovery of 20
points in sterling exchange and tho
diminished pressure of commercial bills.
Tho future of our exports is somewhat
uncertain, We shall probably soon
reach the high peak for this season, if
we have not done so already. Food
and cotton exports will shortly havo
reached their highest level, and the
NOTICE OF VACATION.
In the County Court of the State of
Oregon for the County Court of
In the matter of the Application of
Scid Back for tho vacation of
Frank's Fruit Tracts.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned, Seid Back, the owner of all
the real property hereinafter described,
lias filed a petition with the County
Clerk of Marion County, State of Ore
gon, to the County Court of the Stute
of Oregon far suid county to vacato all
of the sub-division or addition and all
the lots, blocks and tracts thereof, the
same being lots or tracts numbered
from one to twelve inclusive in that
certain sub-division or addition known
as Frank's Fruit Tracts in Marlon
County, State of Oregon, the prat and
dedication of which is now of record at
page 17S of Volume 10 of tho book of
plats of record in the office of the re
eordor of said Marion County, and all
the roads, streets, avenues and alloys
of such sub-division or addition.
That suid petition is now on fits and
pending and all persons opposing said
vacation are hereby notified and re
quired to present their objootlons to
such petition to the said County Court
on or before Friday the 7th day of
January, 1910, at the hour of 0 o'clock
Dated ai Snlem, Oregon, thif 23rd
day of November, 1915.
De. 84 Petitioner.
REPAIRING AND COIL WORK A
shop rooT or union street
A. L. Godfrey
Phona 1617-J Day or Night
---- - 4
killed were shot through the head.
Many a table iu the American colony
these days is weighed down with a 5
or 10 pound roebuck steak, which iB
considered the finest meat in Ger
many. When the Ambassador first learned
that it would be impossible for him to
take a vacation because of the uncer
tain international situation, he rented
the lodge, fcvery day he leaves the
moaossy about 1 p. m., rides to the
lodge in his automobile, tramps about
tlfe fields and woods until about 10
p. m., when be returns to tho city.
Sometimes he takes Dr. Ohnesorge, as
sistant naval attache at the embassy,
shipments of war munitions within a
few weeks or montna will become less
urgent. The Allies now report that
tiioy are well supplied with explosives,
and in view of tho tremendous increase
in the capacity for British output of
munitions, it is ikoly that in future
the volume of orders placed with Am
erican manufacturers will be material
ly reduced. No early end of the war
iB in siht, but the emergency orders
for the Allies are being satisfied, and
their continuance on the recent scale
One of tho most significant and sat
isfactory results of the war "is its stim
ulating etfect upon American enter
prise. More than anything else it has
torced upon us recognition that we are
a world power, commercially and in
dustrially as well as politically. We
have too long considered ourselves self
sufficient, and labored under the delu
sion that we could indefinitely shut
ourselves in and others out. We must
awaken to the fact that we are a na
tion of grown-ups; we must take our
place in the world's affairs accordingly
and adapt ourselves to the new oppor
tunities and now obligations that are
l'ast pressing upon us. With the growth
of population tho United States is
rapidly changing from an agricultural
nation to a nation of manufacturers.
Tho past generation has seen big
changes in this direction, and the next
will seo further changes of vastly more
consequence. We urgently require for
eign markets for our surplus manufac
tured products, and if we intend to sell
to others, wo must bo prepared to buy
from them in exchange; for tho simple
reason that nil foreign trade in the
mass is nothing less nor more than
barter, even though in detail the oper
ations may be highly complex and deli
jcuto. From this it follows that if we
wish to export we must be more ready
I to import; and an enlightened public
opinion will in duo course of time cease
! placing obstacles in tho way of ira
1 ports, the only method by which our
customers can pay for what they buy.
'Among our leading manufacturers and
merchants thore has been a steadily
! widening recognition of these facts for
Isomo years past; and yet in spite of
jtncir efforts it required the great f-u-
ropcan war to Tenlly awaken public
opinion here to the opportunities that
lie outside of our own borders. That
calamity imposed demands upon Ameri
can resource beyond all previous im
agination. It created a gap which tem
porarily at least, only America can
fill. These demands leu first upon
Amerlcm financiers, and were met
with a skill and resourcefulness which
astonished tho world and ourselves al
so. The giant of the wetarn hemis
phere has at list awakened to the now
door of opportunity opened by the dec
laration of war in August, 1914; and
already occupies a considorablo place
in tho sun, which Is fortunately big
enough for all. A just said, American
manufacturers, merchant and bank'
era are fully conscious of the new open
ing and are already demonstrating
their taita in the future. Uur chain
bers of commerce, our leading business
organizations, our big exporter and
big bankers are taking the initiative;
and as an illustration this week a $50,
000,000 corporation, backed, officered
and directed by a number of the ablest
and strongest business men in theroun
try, completed plans for tho develop1
SATURDAY, DEC. 4, 1915.
INCLUDING THE MUT, GETS "HIP" TO THEM.
- - I 1 s ' 1 I
r nu ;tm KniN& tor a walk i vrr n v
Ji 11 i VY
ment of a great foreign trade. This
is substantial and practically evi
dence of whither we are going. There
are but two things more necessary for
securing a bigger mnrkot for American
manufacturers, and that is the co-operation
of the American investor and
American labor; both of which can bo
had if intelligently reasoned with and
led. That trade follows the loan is
axiomatic; which means that in order
to sell our merchandise we must be
prepared, not only to give credit, but
to actually invest abroad. This js a
new but absolutely necessary depart
ure for the American investor, aod bo
may require both education and ex
perience before venturing. Although
the large and quicker profits obtained
at home will always command' a large
degree of preference, the rewards of
many home enterprises are settling
down to more moderate and stnblo lim
its, and foreign fields begin to offer
larger opportunities and larger profits
than in the past, especially in view of
tho impaired ability of Europe to sup
ply many of these requirements. Fur
ther the help of American labor must
also be invited for (Kir labor iB more
interested than any other party in
finding a profitable market for its
products, in order to conquer foreign
markets labor must recognize the ne
cessity of meeting foreign competition,
and, will have to learn that it cannot
impose prohibitive burdens in the form
of excessive wages and oppressive reg-i
uiations, except to its own disadvan
tage. American labor already possess
es a good start owing to plants, meth
ods and organizations which are often
superior to any of those abrond. If
each division of industry will but do
us Miare, thcro will bo no doubt about
success in our gaining a position in the
world's markets commensurate with
our skill and ability.
Ide halt in speculation wmch began
three weens ago was prolonged through
this week by the holidays, by devel
opments, in the Balkans, by a feeling
that the war stocks had more than dis
counted their future, and by the conse
quent bearisbnesB or some of the lead
ing traders. Tho undortone of the mar
ket has, however, unquestionably im
proved through liquidation and the test
thus applied to values. Towards tho
end of the week there was more ag
gressive buying, and good stocks found
ready support. As to fundamental con
ditions, the outlook continues favorable
and trade revival seems to be making
runner progress, especially in tho steel
and textile industries; enterprise is re
covering; railroad" earnings bIiow bet
ter results, both gross and net; money
is easy and plentiful; gold continues to
como in freely from abroad; sterling
exchange U still advancing, and a good
investment demand prevails for all de
sirable issuos. December dividend
payments will bo $147,000,000. or $10.-
000,000 more than last yoar. Next
week congress opens, and its drift will
be watched with intense interest. The
war is sure to mako its impress upon
congress during the session and as pre
viously snid, problems pertaining to
revonue, preparedness, shipping, tariff,
etc., promise to occupy f irnt attention.
in view or the approach of a presiden
tial year, it may be a session filled
with much and perhaps excited discus
sion, but littlo real action boyonl
wnui is necessary.
J. A. Ditter and wifo and Thco. High
berger left Thursday noon for Sun
Francisco. While en route they will
stop off at Ashland to visit N. Ititzin
ger and other friends there.
I. J. Boedigheimer is building a gar
age for P. M. Herinens tliis week.
A jolly good timo was had at the
Jos. Koenig home Friday evening when
a number of friends gntherod there to
enjoy themselves playing enrds and
dancing. Refreshment which were
well apperciatcd were served at a late
The dance given here Thursday night
ny the 1, flail association, was well
attended and all report a good time.
On Tuesday, Novombcr 23, the Jos
Spinner homo east of town was the
scene of a pleasant gathering when a
number of the younger set came and
enjoyed themselves playing cards and
dancing. Befreshments were served at
a late hour. Among those attending
were! Mnmie and Katie Van Handel,
Wm. Duchateau, Vince Ritzinger, Carl
and Kato Hchultebeine, M. Noitling,
Ed Pieser, Joe Odentnnl, Mike and Joe
Benedict, Andrew Lsrsen, Wm. Her
meus, Sim Etzel, Ed Bell, John Noitl
ing, Albert and Ida Boedigheimer, Mary
and C'bri Cramer, Geo. and Julia Boe
digheimer, lus Ifendricks, Tony
Hchulto and Frank, Conrad, Anna anil
F. J. Heister made a business trip
to Portlond last week. Stnytou Stand
IIFfu ( vpi
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL
A Quick, handy reference for busy people
Salem Electric Co., Masonic Temple, 127 North High Main 1200
Salem Steam Laundry, 130 South Liberty Main 21
PLUMBING, STEAM FITTING AND TINNING
T. M. Barr, 164 South Commercial Street Main 198
Rigdon-Richurdson Co., 254 North High street Dny and night, Main 183
TRANSFER AND DRAYAOP
Salem Truck ft Dray Co., corner Stute and Front streets Main 74
Bearer State Printers, Pnttnn Block ...1518
Don't Scratch Use Zen sal
This remedy Zensal is made to reach your particular
case. If you have an Eczema that i dry and scaly, use
Dry Zensal. If you have weeping skin or any watery
eruption, buy Moist Zensal and get the rellof you nave
been seeking. 60c the jar at Poole's.
18 Oregon Express ... 8:00a.m.
54 Sound Speciul .... 6:12a.m.
28 Willamette Limited 9:22 a.m.
12 Shusta Limited ... 11:55a.m.
18 Portland Passenger 1:30 p.m.
20 Portland Passongor 5:00 p.m.
14 Portland Express . .8:00 p.m.
222 Portland faBt Fr't. 10:38 p.m.
22(1 Local way Fr't ..10:35p.m.
15 California Express. .3:32 a.m.
17 Ruscburg Passenger 11:20 a.m.
53 Exposition Upeciul. .2:42 p.m.
1U Cottuge Grove Pas. 4:20 p.m.
11 Shasta Limited ... 6:43p.m.
27 Willamette Limited 6:10 p.m.
13 Hon Francisco Ex. 10:38 p.m.
221 San Francisco FaBt
reight 12:05 a.m.
. 22a Local way Fr't ... 8:10a.m.
, 73 Arrive at Salem .,9:15 a.m.
, 76 Leaves Salem 9:50a.m.
, 75 Ar. Sulem (mixed) 2:00 p.m.
. 74 Leave Sulem 4:15 p.m.
No connection south of Gcer.
Eaiera, Fall City and Western.
No. 101 Lv. Salem, motor ,,7:00 a.m.
No. 1"3 Lv. Salem, motor ..9:45a.m.
No. 36" Lv. Halom, motor ...3:40 p.m.
No. 16' Lv. Salem, motor ....4:00 p.m.
No. 169 Lv. Salem, motor ...6:15 p.m.
No, 230 Way Fr't lv. Balom 6:00a.m.
No. 163 Ar. Salem 8:40 a.m.
No. 164-Ar. Sulem 11:25 a.m.
No. 166 Ar. Salem 8:15 p.m.
No. 168 Ar. Salem 8:00 p.m.
No. 170 Ar. Snlcra 7:45 p.m.
No. 840 Way Fr't ar. Salem 1:35p.m.
OREGON ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.
Lv, Salem Train No. Ar. Portland
4:35 a.m 2 Owl 6:55 a.ra
7:15 a m 0 0:25 a.m
9:46 a.m, ... 10 Limited ... 11:35 a.ra
11:20 a.m 13 1:35 p.m
l:4Sp.m 14 4:00 p.m
4:00 p.m. ... 10 Limited ... 6:50 p.m
6:37 p.m 20 7:50 p.m.
7:65 p.m W 10:00 p.m.
Lv. Salem. Ar. Eugene.
7:10 a.m 69 9:30 a.m.
Lv. Portland. Ar. Salem.
6.-45 a.m... 1.. 8:56 a.m. (Salem only)
8:25a.m. ... 6 Limited ... 10:11a.m.
10:40 a.m 7 12:55 p.m.
2:05 p.m 9 4:25 p.m.
CAPITAL JOURNAL WANT
there goes Mt pants!
:40 p.m. .. 13 Limited
05 p.m. .... 17 Local ...
20 p.m 19'
15 p.m 21 Owl ...
. 1:55 a.m.
. 5:37 p.m.
,. 9:45 a.m.
.. 4:00 p.m.
. 7:55 p.m.
.. 3:10 p.m.
. 5:20 p.m.
., 6:50 a.m.
.. 12:25 p.m.
.. 12:55 p.m.
,. 8:50 p.m.
:35 p.m. ,
10 Limited ,
16 Limited , ,
. . . 2 Owl . . .
:50 p.m. . ,
25 p.m. .
:05 p.m. ..
25 p.m. .
2:00 a.m. .
10:15 a.ra. .
1:00 p.m. .
6:40 p.m. .
. 21 Owl ..
6 Limited ,
.... 13 ....
Wood burn Local Dolly Except Sundays.
No. 64 Leaves Sulem 3:40 p.m.
No. C3 Arrives in Sulem 3:25 p.m.
Corvallis. Ar. Salem,
25 a.m 10 9:45 a.m.
12 p.m 14 1:45 p.m.
32 p.m 10 4:00 p.m.
10 p.m 20 5:37 p.m.
18 p.m a 7:00 p.m.
, Rnlora. Ar. Corvallis,
15 a.m S ....... 10:11 a.m.
25 p.m 9 6:47 p.m.
55 p.m 7 2:20 p.m.
40 p.m. 13 8:00 p.m.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE.
Oregon City Transportation Company.
Leave Portland for Oregon
Oitv, Biilteville, Ncwberg,
Mission (St. Puul), Wheat
land, Salem (daily except
Suuduyl 6:15 am
I.eavo Portland for Indepen
dence, Albany, Corvallis,
(Tuesday, Thursday and
.Saturday) 6:45 am
Corvallis 6 am Mon., Wed., Fri,
Albany 7 am Mon., Wed., Frl.
Indepeudonca ., 0 am Mon., Weil., Frl.
Salem 10 am Mon., Wed., Fri.
Salem fl am Tues., Thur., Sat.
ADS BRING YOU RESULTS.