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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1915)
All early fall wedding of much in
terest to Salem and Portland nociety m
taat of Miia Gertrude Jones of Labish
Meadow, and Merrill B. Muores, of
Portlacil, which, will take place tonight
at eiRht thirty o'clock at 8t. Paul's
J.piscopal church, Kev. Robert H. Gill
officiating. Immediately following the
eerumony, a reception will b giren at
tae hoinn of the bride ' (inter, Mr a.
Ueorge W. Gray, 12N1 State street.
Biaee the announcement of the engage
meat early in June, the young people
have been extensively entertained both
in Salem and Portland, a large number
of Portland people having motored
down for the event, besides other out
f town,' guoata. Among those to ar
rive the firat of the week, were Mra.
A. M. Cannon, of Portland, and Mra.
.lohn W'ithycoinbe, of Corvallis, listers
of the bride-elect. An intereating co
incidence in connection with the nuptial
that the fathers of Miss Jonesnd,of gen(,rai ,ntercst to the members of
Mr. Mcuren were classmates in" tne
early seventies at Willamette univer
sity. J. P. Patrick, of Dea Moines, Iowa,
)iai been the guest of his niece, Mrs.
K. llofer, at her home on South Com
mercial street for a few days. Mr. Pat
rick left for Portland this morning.
After a year of advanced graduate
work in the I'niveisity of Wisconsin
under the eminent sociologist, Itosa,
Gaylord H. Patterson, Ph.lt., formerly
liead of tho department of economics
ml sociology in Willamette university,
lias accepted the chsir of economics anil
sociology in Dickinson college, Carlisle,
JVnnsylvania. IMokiiisnii college is an
institution of high rating and is on the
Carnegie foundation. Mr. and Mrs. Pat
terson and daughter, louise, are now
Jilnasanfly located in nrlislo and look
orwnrd with ploitHiiro to thoir work
The Reverend A. A. Heist, from Nhel
don, Illinois, is visiting his parents,
Mr. and Mm. H. ('. Heist and family on
.North Commercial street.
Miss Florence Wuest, of Portland,
will be supervisor of art in the Halem
schools this year. Miss Wuest has
("pent tho past year studying at the
Pratt Institute at New York.
Mr. and Mrs. I,. C. Dcnison and
daughter, Miss Kdn'a Dcnison, left yes
terday for Sacramento, California. They
will make a few stops on the way, in-
eluding me of a few jlays ut Cow
Creek anyon, and another of a week
at Medford. Later, the Pcnison will
jn to Han Francisco for au indefinite
Miss Mnble Rupert, the dmighter of
Mr. and Mrs. 1. M. Rupert, of near Hu
)em, will be supervisor of the music
nd drawing cluss.. in the Corvallis
public, schools, which will
Kpworlhians of tho First Methodist
rhiirrh are planning a "I,. II, II. A."
-"get acquainted" social on Friday ev
ening fur tho benefit of the new univer
sity and high school students and otucr
young people who have recently cwnn
to the city for the purpose of work or
Get the Children
Ready for School
DO IT ECONOMICALLY HEKE
DO IT SATISFACTORILY IfOW
Th;sc are busy days at this store and indications
point to still busier times. Don't wait until the last
day to outfit the boys and girls for school.
If you have cash to spend, remember, that its
purchasing power is not discounted by the
credit accounts of others at this store.
for the School Hoys, good warm Underwear for all
the children, Raincoats, Capos, Hats, Caps, High Top
Shoes, Rubber Hoots and the world renowned
the pride of every school boy or girl fortunate
enough to have a pair.
Our storks and assortments are large and complete
all sizes in all lines The earlier you bring the boys
and girls the better we can serve them.
study. The affair will be held in the
church parlors and is in charge of the
Misne Uuth Spoor ami Alice Field.
The Quanze Jones club wan enter
tained laxt evening by Mia Joy Turn
er at her home cm North Capital street.
Part of the time waa pleasantly panned
with music and fancy work, while later
in the evening the guests circled aev
eral tables of five hundred. Potted
plants combined with red geraniums
and tastefully arranged asters formed
Mrs. Carl Klliott and Miss Martha
Case entertained the Westminster'
Guild of the Presbyterian church Mon
day evening at the home of Kev. and
Mrs. Carl Klliott on ('enter street. An
enjcrable program was given during
the evening. mourning musical soloc
lion's interspersed with informal talks
the guild. Mrs. Chester Harding sang
M Usenet s Klcgic and Woodman s "An
Unblushing Confession," accompanied
by Miss Itenson. Miss Hirpnh Ithiir
played two pin.io selections, Paderew
ski's Melody and lli.rcolle from Tales
of Hoffman. Mrs. R. It. Wallace gave
an interesting talk and Miss'' ( use de
scribed the work of Mrs. Thurston, a
missionary i" China with whose en
deavors in tlmt line the guild is
keepi. i'g in close touch. Miss Mnrtlin
Case, the retiring president of the guild
is leaving for Portlnnd and the meet
ing Mnnduy evening wns in the nature
of a farewell parly in her honor. Miss
highway engineer's office, has been a
most competent executive ami the mem
bers of the guild have accepted iicr res
ignation with sincere regret. The guild,
which is composed of young business
women in the church, whose members
devote themselves particularly to mis
sionary study, will meet next time with
Miss Veil llollenbeck, at the lurne of
her sister, Mrs. I). A. Hodge, on North
The Ioyal Woman's Hible Class of
the First Christian church, will hold a
meeting tomorrow afternoon in the
Mjss Ktiicl .louea bus returned from
lies Moines where she spent tile sum
mer with her mother.
tt ft M
Mrs. Alice Welster, chairman for the
Mate Federation nn'd art superintend
ent for the state fair lit Salem, arrived
in Portlnnd early in the week, accom
panied bv her assistant at the fair, Mrs.
I-aura Oetschell, recently of lloston.
Mrs. Weister has been summering at
her club house lit Xehalciii, ami a few
days ago wits in Salem to nssuiue her
duties along art lines. Both women
are in Portland now to arrange fur
art exhibits for the fnir, nn'd they nre
calling on nil the club women of the
state to make, an effort to procure
worthy exhibitions for the fair. The
art museum and local artists hnve sig
nified their intention's of sending ex
hibits of their work, and the art mu
seum ulso will scud someone to give n
couple of r.rt lectures. Mrs. Weister
will conduct a course of lectures with
stereopticon slides on nit. and Allen
Kntou, of Kugcne, ill ho will speuk at
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 15, 1915.
CASE of Mrs, HAM
Declares Lydia E. Pinkham's
Saved Her Life
Shamrock, Mo. "I feel it my duty
to tell the public the condition of my
health before using
your medicine. I had
tion and congestion,
pains in both tides,
backaches and bear
ing down pains, was
short of memory,
nights, and had
neither strength nor
energy. There was always a fear and
dread in my mind, I bad cold, nervous,
weak spells, hot flashes over my body.
i naa a place in my right side that was
so sore that I could hardly bear the
weight of my clothes. I tried medicines
and doctors, but they did me little good,
and I never expected to get out again.
I got Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound and Blood Purifier, and I cer
tainly would have been in grave or in an
asylum if your medicines had not saved
me. But now I can work all day, sleep
well at night, eat anything I want, have
no hot flashes or weuk, nervou.r spells.
All pains, aches, fears and dreads aro
gone, my house, childrenand husband
nre no longer neglected, as I am almost
entirely free of the bad symptoms 1 had
before taking your remedies, and all is
pleasure and happiness in my home."
Mrs. Johib Ham, R. F. D. 1, Box 22,
If you want upeeial advice wrlfo
Lydia E. I'inkliam Medicine Co
iconjiaentinl) Lynn. Mass.
different times during the fair.
.1ts. Weister is un energetic worker
in the woman's fieM, mid she is exer
cising every effort to have the art de
partment of the state fair this year
lie marked as a signal success.
J. C. Jones, of Mercer, Oro., was here
yesterday on business.
Miss Hophia OuBoisc, of Woodbura,
wns in the city yesterday.
George Viek anil family returned to
day from a visit at Seaside.
J. 0. l'enii, custodian of Willson
(ark, is in Portlnnd today.
K, U. Sehram went to Cnnby today
to begin the erection of a silo.
Mrs. I'enrl l.undsen is in tho city to
day shopping, from Woodburn.
L. O. iierrnlil and wife left tint
morning on the Oregon Electric for
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Pietzold, of Port
lnnd, nre in tho city, the guests of Mrs.
C. .1. Kurth.
Mrs. S. K. Yantis returned today
from a visit in Portland with her son.
Huvid R. Yantis.
Miss Fannie Peun left this morning
for Tneomii where she will enter the
Stadium hixli school for tho coming
Miss Ksther Hi-hnitzger left for her
home nt Annhieni, Oil., after a visit of
two months here with her sister, Mrs
Miss Kllen Austin, of Portlnnd, is in
the eity the guest of Mins (!(.nevieve
Prnzier. They will he room mates nt
the I). A. ( the coming year.
COURT HOUSE NEWS
COUBT HOUSE NEWS
Although pluintilf hi both the suit
of lltto Muollhaui.t nguinst Mabel 1.
Campbell and of otto Muellhanpt
against 1). K. Campbell and M..M L.
Campbell w its awarded, judgment
uguniht the dvfeiidnins In tho circuit
court he bus appealed to the supreme
court and today filed notice to that
effect in the circuit court. In the first
cause of atciou a judgment wns award
ed for tll.l.'.Mi with interest, 2fl atlor
iiey 's tees and 11. SO f,.r recording lien
'V11' 1,1 " "" """c a judgment in
the sum of :l!i.u5 with interest, nt
tor.iej fee, lu.d ,.n for r,.erii,.
lieu was HHMrded.
The defendant in the en so of R
"town nguinst V. J. Itulgin, an action to
recover money for femcea rende.ed.
fibsl his answer in the circuit com!
today in which he alleges that he, the
defendant, enroled into n contract to
have some of his laud cleared mid that
the other panics lo the contnict were
. K. Ilnight and W. M. Cunningham,
llo alleges further that K. A. Brown
was employed by the parties of the sec
oad pint and that thev were responsible
for the wages. William II. Trindle is
attorney for the defendant.
Three mnrrin.'e 1
at the oflice of the countr clerk todav
to: Merril It. Horw. an automobile I
man of Portland, nnd Oortrude R Jones
the dnni-l.lcr of l I 1.,.,.. ii L ''
1 Hti(h T. Small, a farmer of Silverton'.
ami .Ni.lie h. Houe,lioy, a Salem teacher;.
unieoim r. usinp. a fsriner of Itrooks,
and Noillie A, Hoberts, vt this city,
Ik the mutter of th rstnte of M.
I.. Campbell, deceased, ,lud,e Huh,.v
totlttv iktii...l h ...!.. - .
: " wn'iniuijf concr i
l.ci, Peter (ieier tud K,l Hlwiiig -I
I,.!... i -i nif riHjc or tni uvccam'il.
JOHN BENNETT DEAD
Unkor, tre.. Se(t. 1.1, John Bennett.
Rrd $H, too of Addison llenuett,
pioneer HeK.i)cr iiihb f Oregon, Hied
tmlny In a koutl her. Hennett rtmr
hero from New York moot agd, for
the lienefil of l,i. l,..l,k, II.. k. i ......
, .... T-I.U-
I ducted a priimiiK rtMihuu'Ut 10 Sen
Uncle Sam Pays Respects
By George Martin.
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Washington, Sept. 15. There is noth
ing more ordinary than a tin can.
Nothing much cheaper. Nothing less
apt to attract attention or cause com
ment. Yet Uncle 8am has deemed the tin
can worthy his most serious considera
tion. Worth much of the time and grave
thought of his attorney general, iir.
Gregory, a highlj-paid and very im
portant member of bis cabinet.
Because a corporation named the Am
erican Can Company, lifted the tin
can, as one might say, off the pantry
shelf and glorified it to the extent of a
hundred million dollars.
If you are interested, go down to
Baltimore October 5. In the United
States district court room there you
will find our own Uncle Sam, coat eff
and sleeves rolled up, doing- his level
best to dump the water out of this hun
dred million dollar tin con and cut the)
i can up into a lot of little cans.
I There will be gentlemen there in nat
ty business suits on the other fide of
the room hooting at wncle hum. They
will say, in effect:
"Why, Uncle Hum, what arc you try
ing to dot Do you think you have an
enormous tin caa there f And that it's
full of watort What bosh!"
But Uncle bom will gravely proceed;
and this is about what he'll try U
(Uncle Sam speaking.)
"There was a. man by the mime of
Dan Heid in Richmond. Indiana; Daniel
0. Keid, he is now, of New York, form
er commodore of The New York Yacht
club and quite a considerable citizen
"There was another man in this tunic
town by the name of W. I!. Leeds. He
uml Keid got together with feme Chi
cs go fellows and orirniiized the 'Tin
Plate TruBt, ' which is to say that they I
bought up or gained control of every
tin-plute factory in the country.
"To weld all these factoiics together
into one organization took a heap of
financial juggling; and even after the
thing was organized Dan Keid spent
many a sleepless night figuring out
ways and means of keeping tho thing
together. Ilia stock went a-begging.
"Finally, however, the thing began
to shape around and Iicid uoke up one
morning to fiud himself so rich he
didn't know where to begin cutting thi
"I claim that the American Can com
pany, against which I have brought nn
anti-trust Boit, is a child of the 'Tin
Plate Trust,' and that it has ever since
1901 been absolute monarch of the tin
can business from start to finish; and
that the can-buyer and the can-user is
financially getting the worst of this
"When the Aoierican Can company
was organized ij OTew Jersey in MHH
it gobbled up, according to n prearrang
ed plan, more than a hundred can mak
ing plants and huiiiiesses or every can
making plant of consequence in the
"As the result of this gobbling up 1
claim that the American Can company
got such a strangle hold in the can
business in the I'nited Stntea that when
Homer Bliss, (who wns one of the fac
tory men who sold out to the trust),
told an official of the American Cnn
company that he could "do better busi
ness if the customers were given better
prices," he received this reply:
"I guess we got the bulge on 'em,
Bliss; and don't believe it makes much
difference what prices we ask. They
have got to buy of in.
"I claim that tho American Sheet St
Tin Plate company is a New Jersey
corporation under contract to furnish
the American Can company with tin
plate at 'preferential' prices.
"I also claim that until just a short
time before the filing of this suit the
Bnxniiis Machine company of New York
was under contract to furnish the. Amer
ican Can company with its special can
miking machinery 'exclusively.'
"The Sanitary Can company and the
Missouri Can company I any nre subsid
iaries! of the Aniciican Cnn company.
"These three companies control the
trade in tin cans of every description;
vegetable, fruit, oyster, ' lard, baking
powder, toilet articles and many other
kinds of cans.
"No manufacturer up to 1001 eon
trolled a largo pnrt of this rupidly in
creasing interstate trade in enns.
"Hut this combination took these
pluiits, filled them with water nnd start
ed in deliberately to 'soak' the public.
They made the 'former owners of the
LABOR GREAT BRIBE
.Pres. O'Connor Tells Long
shoremen They Could Have
Toledo, uhu,, M0t. l.Y Herman
Huontii offered l'rci.ler. T. V. CI t on
nor of the lom;horinHn 'i national or
Kin, it ion l.i'.l,-.,i'iio if he would cause
ii inmith Kciie.al atrik of lonRiihore
men on Pacific nn. Atlantic docks, o'
Connor declared todav. II told dele
gate from tr,,. tlr.at Ukra of the offer
ai.d eautmicd his liMoner not t be
nui,- in iil(. mac binstions of Austro
A IUt..i grocer, he aaid. had offered
a bn; lirilie, eiin alfnt to a niontu'a
strike l.eucfit for S4.0IH) mea for a
tmke in the 'Mvop water" division.
Such a strike, O'lonmw said, wast in
tended to hauler ihininti of rrtuai
tions to the allies, and uiv Autro lr
man aren't niiiuriMii. a .!
I'lau tit blnwinir un vatd.
Cleveland Plain lVakr: Tha more
we watch tlennanv ia Knasia, tke lc
w marvel at what Jaraa did few
plants agree not to go back into the cai.
business for fifteen years. They gained
control of the can-making patents.
"Within two years after this the Am
erican Can company shut down and
dismantled most of "the 100 and more
plants it had boufiht.
"The United States Steel corporation
which controls the old Tin Plate Trust,
contracted to give preference to the
American Can company; and some of
the can company organizers are stock
holders in the steel corporation.
"I want' the eourt to declare this
company an illegal combination in re
straint of trade. I want it to be for
bidden to ship or sell cans until it has
been chopped up into its original com
panies and competition has been restor
ed, and I want a receiver appointed who
will work out these uctails.
"The American Can company admits
all the details of organization that I
charge, but it denies that it is a trust.
"1 claim that for a year before the
can company was organized, its future
president, hdwin iNorton, went ubout
the country getting pptions on can-making
plants. He did this by telling the
can-makers that he represented Dan
Keid and other big moguls in the Tin
Plate Trust and that If they didn't
get into the combination they would
have one of their own cans tied to their
"Anyhow, they got in.
"And most of them were prosperous
and making money, (some of them on a
million dollar investment) without tlu
"McDonald of ;he Mersereau Can
company, of Brooklyn, testified that
when he refused !in option to Norton,
Norton said to him:
" 'If you don't sign that option I
will put you out of imsfiiess. We will
wipe you off the slate. Where are you
going to get your tin-plate from? Inside
of sixty days alter this company is org
nnized it will become a constituent part
of the United States Htecl corpora
"The elimination of competition was
expressly urged by Norton as one of
the grounds for the formation of the
American Can company.
"Immediately after tho can company
was formed, prices were advanced by
the combination from 10 to 100 per
cent. But it is significant that there
was no corresponding advance in the
price of tin plate, pigtin and lead and
other can materials.
"The American company is four
times as large as its largest competitor;
and in lill.) its total sales exceeded by
sjl 1,174,874 the total snres of all its com
petitors. "The American Can company fixes
all can prices. The minutes of the com
pany's meeting December 30, 1!1(1.'!,
shows that .'on motion duly seconded
it was ordered that the sellinir nrice of
packers cans for the next season be
left to Messrs. Keid and Assmann, to fix
according to their judgment.' The same
thing whs done iu l!l;t, naming officials
to fix the prices.
"Oliver W. Johnson, of the Wheeling
Cnn company, second largest competitor
of the American Can company, says
thi.t his firm is largely governed by
the prices of the American Cnn com
pany, names no prices until it has nam
ed them and as a rule adheres strictly to
"A Now Jersey eanmnker named
Mnule referred to the formation of the
combine by saying:
" 'Some of the people I met over
there in New York City considered they
were performing an act in the name of
r.sau and Jacob by signing away their
right to go into business. To a 'major
ity of the can-makers it is a matter of
sell out or be frozen out.'
"Peter 1.. l.inewenver, a small can
maker in Baltimore, whoso plant was
acquired by the American Can ocm
" 'I met Mr. Norton in the morning.
He said he was here for the last time
and it I wanted to give him un option
on my plant I would have to give it to
him then. 1 had held off. I did not
sell, until I found that nil the rest of
them had sold.
"I.inewenver's onlv busintss now is
repairing tin roofs, spouts, stoves nnd
Somehow in this manner though not
in this language, I'ncle Sain will argue
next month for the dissolution of the
can trust. He won't appear in his Mar
spangled suit with the bootstraps, cith
er; but will speak through his own
business like attorneys. The ease rank
ing with the Harvester trust and' the
Stan.lnrd Oil in importance is exooeted
to attract great interest.
Irrigation Congress Moved
To Newlocations Today
Stockicn, Cal.. N-pt. 1 .W The irri
gation eutiRtess on hihyIs" moved to
day. At ti o'clock ii special train bear
'' deleKates started south to Fres
no, where another session opened this
afternoon. Principally nil of the dele
Jiates mnde the tup. Friday mominir
they will retrace their course to s0e
rnmento -where the sessions promise to
be lively. Utficers are to be elected
there Saturday, the ln,i meetin,; p,u.e
is to be selected and mnnv of the idea,
advanced at the Stockton session as
cure, for tbo dvin out of farm life
in Allien,-,! ,. it is believed, be
shaped into definite policies when the
resolutions Committee reports. The next
meeting will prol,bly t,e held i ,1.
middle wen or one of the states in the
laeifie northwest. Among the citi,,
mentioned aro Lincoln, Neb.. Topekn
m""V rf''i1-- "-t lulls;
.......... ,., , ,o, i exns.
Anion these whose names have been
Mentioned for the presidency of the In
tmati,.nal Irrigation eongrr'aa are I
Nares of Vre.no; H. R Hurpesa. hf fj
1 s Si" Sfa"- U""nt ' d
J. S. lVniiis of t alcary, Alberta.
DIRECTUM BETS RECORD i
New York. Sept. 1.1. Din.
itum 1, Murphy driving, ret a
J1""1'1 ' Pl,rin 'eeord at
ItS,. S 4 this afternooa in an ex-
hlt'Ul. a Bile l.ere
The Newest Discovery in Chemistry.
Thi3 is a recent discovery of Doctor
Pierce, who is head of the Invalids'
Hotel and Surgical Institute at Buffalo,
N. Y. Experiments at Dr. ' Pierce 's
Hospital for several years proved that
there is no other eliminator of uric acid
that, can be compared to it. For those
easily recognized symptoms of inflam
mation as backache, scalding urino
and frequent urination, as well as sedi
ment in the urine, or if acid in the
blood has caused rhumatism, it is
simply wonderful how surely "An
uric" acts. The best of results are al-
arat-g nVfninfri in cases of acute rheum
,.,;vn, in tli? ininta. in trravel and pout.
and lnvariaoiy me pains aim ommriraj
wniCn SO irequeuuy unu JicimnicuLi; v
company the disease rapidly disap
Oo to your nearest drug store and
simply ask for a 5l)-cent package of
Stock Exchange Prices
Move In Desultory Way
(Copyright litlo by the New York
New York, Sept. 15. Prices on the
stock exchange again today moved in
I desultory fashion, with the changes ir
i regular and with no significance. Yes
I terday's enthusiasm over "war stocks"
evidently had waned.
I Those which went up violently yes
j terday. were, on the other hand, weak
i spots today. Elsewhere the market
showed firmness most of the day, but
I with fractional fluctuations in both
I directions aud without great activity,
i There was nat much in the way of
financial news. Sterling exchange
j moved but little. Washington contin
ued to wait Berlin s disavowal in the
The government's weekly crop bul
letin showed, as was expected that this
spell of extreme heat, coming this late
in the season and extending over a
great part of the country, hud been
immediately helpful t ohearvest pros
pects. . With both corn and wheat, this served
to offset the injury threatened, both in
qualify and quantity of yield, as a
consequence of excessive rainfall in
The Iron Age again hada-cheerful
report of the weeks steel and iron trade.
In particular the evidence wns still
more positive that the hands of the rail
roads are being forced by the size of
foreign inquiry for steel to be shinned
i after January 1.
1 Cotton went to the highest level erf
I the year, spot cotton reaching 1 1-2
cents a pound above the price a mouth
FISHERMEN MAY STRIKE
Astoria, Ore., Sept. 14. Cnless the
packers of the Columbia meet the de
mands of the fishermen by raising the
price now being paid for raw fish, fish-
wisi mat u
l-ism nisi aiw it
IMm Unless you car "HORUCK'S you may gt m Substitute
: Salem Educational Directory :
Schools and Colleges
Capital Normal and Industrial School
Term of 12 weeks opens September 13-13
Mth and Wilbur Streets, Salem
rrederic a' Mendeuball i
Piano OrKan Theory. I
Myrtle Long Meudouhall j
, Voice Culture,
; studio. Room a 1 1 T Hubbard Hldtf.!
p .,FrS E; Churchill, riani.tc. '
H of Western Conservatory, ChieiiL'o '
! Miss Beatrice Sbclton '
Is, Teacher ef Piano. j
Studio o ... 1
-"""u fiione 12li
Elma Waller I
r , . , Pianist I
Usclnteriy Technic and Punning 6v,.
ten, of Improved Mu,i(.
Begiunera " I
Phoue 1331 . v. , ..
William Wallace Graham
p, , Teacher of Violin
teauHalir m"'. U'!M Mhr, J''
ine and one half years Furm,.. . "-Khest commendation from ttartn.
Sinnera. fc,,rorn etroen(.0, A ,pCeiaty cf be-
PtMll'SiiZ? c wUo,el JV appointment,
1'hune 1547 M. 1 ' M" Asaistant, ISO . Slit W,
" An-uric" manufactured bv Dr P
or even write Dr. Pierce for' ,M
sample. Ii you suspect kidney or hi?
der trouble, send hi a samrfe of U
water and describe sympC '
Pierce's chemiBt will examine it .i '
Dr. Pieree will rep0rt to vou SiP
fee or charge. !M w,tl
Note:-" An-uric'- is thirty..,
times more active than lithia iB h
nating uric acid, and is a harnileu Tl
reliable chemical co,.,round that m
be safely given to children, but ,hJ
be used only by grown-ups who act.i !
wish to restore their kidneys to perf !
health, by conscientiously mL "
box or more in extreme cases
"An-uric " (thanks to Doctor Pieree.(
achievement) is by far the most perfect
kidney aud bladder corrector obtain
ST. REGIS S&ss
SAN FRANCISCO a
WHEN VISITING THE EXPOSITION MAKE
YOUR HFAnmiABTT-DC T n ,!1
Centrally located within hlf block of everything, on a
direct car line to the Expoiition.
Detached bath Private bath.
$1.00 snide S2.0n.inol-
$1.50. $2.00 double ' ' $2.50, 8.00 doiiM.
Tikt Uainrul tm hntX to Hotel or Inn, F.ry take mv v. am U
Si. til (n on at h St., wIk hali-block rath. Fiom Jul ft Tsn. f
uy w smug up .iu at., gcion at JHISSKn. . H
ing activities will be brought to a
standstill immediately. This action
was decided upon, by the Columbia
River Fishermen's Protective Union to-'
A resolution was passed 'declaring
that no member of the union would
dispose of fish for less than two cents
per pound, this being the price waated
lor chinook and silver sides.
Under the direction of thei
Sisters of the Holy Names
AND DAY SCHOOL
Most approved methods, Pri
mary, Grammar and Higlf
School Departments, Com
plete Course in Harp, Piano,
Voice Culture, Violin and
Harmony. No interference
with religion of pupils.
Scholastic year begins
second Monday in September
Opens (September 13-15
Carl O. Douey, president.
I. H. Van Winkle, Dean of law School
Dan F. Langenberg
Lata pupil of F. . ArcnB.
Studio 314-13-16-17 Hubbard Wdf.
Mrs. D. T. Junk
Mrs. Bertha Junk Darby
Teacher of Piano
Phone 1050 W. 679 N. Cottage tl.
Mis Laura Grant
Tiano and Musical Kindergarten
839 Center St. . Thone 2030-Ji
Miss Lucile Barton
Teacher of Voice, and Theory
1017 Aorth Twentieth St. Pbone CH
iw vutY jur many year.