Newspaper Page Text
Monday, Nov. 4, 1911,
WILL BE READY
In a special conference yester
iday afternoon the city commis
sioners fixed up the new street
gar ordinance the way they want
The straphangers were cut from
60 per cent of the capacity of the
car to 50 per cetA.
The company also must have a
car at least every 10 minutes.
Schedules on all streets must
be filed with the city by the com
pany and approved by the coun
The provision for the appoint
ment of an Inspector was changed
to provide that the council may
appoint one instead of shall ap
point. Commissioner Mills said
he would like to have this la so
in case It became necessary one
could be put on, but he does not
Intend to appoint anybody.
The cars of the company must
all be measured and the capacity
posted in large figures.
la this form the ordinance will
probably be passed by the coun
cil on second reading tomorrow.
FREE TO VOTE
There are 2G prisoners in the
city Jail today.
One of them would vote for
The others would vote Hodge.
Several prisoners have been re
Just how they would vote can
not he told. BUT the men who
released them are going to the
polls to put their X's after Hay's
Suggestion: Why not lock up
all the Hodge voters?
A STRAW VOTE
Two women and 21 men in the
city jail today cast a straw vote
on the presidential ticket, that ts
21 men would have voted if three
had not been hopelessly asleep on
the floor of the "tank."
Wilson drew both women's
vote and 10 men's, Roosevelt
was favored by eight, Debs drew
three. Our prosperous looking
friend Wlllum TaXt was forgottten
In the melee.
Famous Hair Beautifier
Hair and Scalp Remedy
Go to any drug store today or
to any department store or any
toilet goods counter and say: "I
want a bottle of Parisian Sage
Bay Parisian Sage: ask for it by I dainty and delightful hair dress
name when you ing for women it
want the real hair M^. TJI ~~.~ cannot be matched
grower, beautlfier I^o IVIOI 6 II lB not * *>'•
and dandruff cure. and does not con-
Crude preparations •»-* m - - tain lead or other
for the hair, slrnl- llonnrilfr injurious Ingredi
lar in name, are 1/OllUrUIIj ents.
being sold; insist ' Get a 50-cent
on getting Parisian r 11 • If • bottle of Parisian
Sage and you'll rjUllIll?' 112111*- Sa S e Ha Ton'c
get it. * UIUUO **«*" today. You'll never
Parisian Sage will _ _ _ _ again be satisfied
banish dandruff, N/*Olrfc lf"/*n with ordinary hair
stop falling hair UCCtI U 111,11 tonics. Virges Drug
and itching scalp, * Co. guarantees It.
I "Fifty Years Ago, When Golden Wedding I
Mellowness—MildnessSmoothness in a drink.
Satisfying effect afterward. That describes no
-ordinary whiskey. The most critical judges
will tell you it perfectly describes
"^ It has the Flavor and Quality which many ■- - ■ . '; . '-■ -
;■ have imagined but ' never found In ordinary r Ifll ;". *
whiskey. ,; -, - - ~'\ ; ,; ■ /] .y"^':[.:". :: £. rLxmcaiuiDml \
v i covEumrs
; Golden Wedding is made.differently. STAMP
Its formula and process of manufacture dMEStT
keep the original quality absolutely pare. - /m Bl\
■ Try Golden Wedding the next whiskey you PfIHH
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"Made Differently" £p3
(TO) E»U 1852
NO, IT IS NOT MURDER TO DRIVE YOUR
WIFE TO KILL HERSELF IN DESPAIR!
By Harry Burton
NEWARK, N. J., Nov. 4,—lt'«
perfectly legal to drive your wife
to suicide so that you will be free
to marry the now Idol of your af
This may not be very humane,
nor very Christian-like, but It has
ful legal sanction — at least In
New Jersey—where th« trial of
Allison M. McFarland for wlfe
murder ended in acquittal for
him and the right, if h« bo
chooßes, to marry his "Bunny,"
the woman because of whom the
mother of his two little babies
took her Mfe.
The jury decided McFarland
did not GIVE his wife poison. He
put some cyanide in a bottle that
had contained bromide and she,
in desperation, took it. So she
was a "suicide" and McFarland
got his liberty.
Yet on the stand here are the
things which McFarland declared
he did to his young wifo and
which, HE SAYS, were doubtless
responsible for her taking her
HE BEAT HER.
HE BOASTED OF HIS INFI
DELITY TO HER.
HE TOLD HER HE DID NOT
LOVE HER ANY LONGER.
HE TAUNTED HER WITH
HIS LOVE FOR "BUNNY."
HE DEMANDED THAT SHE
HE GAVE HER LITTLE OR
And did McFarland hesitate to
tell these things? Were they
dragged out of him by the prose
cution, word by word? Not at all.
They were the things which Mc-
Farland WANTED TO TKLL be
cause they were the things which
constituted his defense — BY
WHICH HE HOPED TO GET
HIS FREEDOM. Sworn, he will
ingly admitted himself brute, in
grate, liar, thief and libertine —
everything but murderer. And it
worked out his way—he was
Trouble began with the MoFar
lands soon after the birth of
their second child. It came si
multaneously with the meeting of
McFarland and Florence Bromley
of Philadelphia, a dashing young
divorcee. An attachment sprang
up immediately between the two
and little Mrs McFVtrland was
soon totally neglected.
For over a year thi§ went on.
and promote a new growth of hair
if the hair root is not dead. It
will put radiant beauty into dull,
faded, lifeless hair, and as a
MISS FLORENCE BROMLEY,
BETTER KNOWN AS "BUNNY,"
AND (ON RIGHT) ALLISON M.
Tales of her husband's infidelity
were brought to the young wife
and openly admitted by McFar
land. Her heart was broken. Mc-
Farland told her he cared no
longer for her; that he wanted a
divorce so he could marry Miss
Bromley. And when his wife re-
EYETALIAN OPRY IS i
We just had to see our little
bit of grand opry and we went.
Great tints of the rainbow!
What clothes they did wear in the
days of "II Trovatore"! There
was that Manrico for instance,
His folks were near tortured to
death, we bet, because he wouldn't
have anything but maroon Ughts.
Of course they couldn't take him
to church with such things on
and they couldn't get him into a
decent pair of pants.
The Count de Luna, his broth
er, was worse than that. He was
partial to lavender. But the
count could be forgiven. He was
the discoverer of baseball. He
invented the catcher's mask. He
made all his soldiers wear 'em.
They were rather crude affairs In
those days, just a sort of tin hat
affair, but they did the business.
Fight! Why those guys, with
their tin hats pulled down over
their ears wiped out a bunch of
Ferrando's men in just five sec
onds of wild butchery in the
third act. The worst of it was
Ferrando stood off to one side
and sang all the time. Then
these same tin hatted ginks open
ed up the fourth act with a pro
gressive bridge party.
Blacksmiths wore kimonos tn
those days. They all had to sing
the "Anvil Chorus" while they
worked. It was a kind of cus
In the second act a trny comes
out with a pint flask and fills
four quart cups with its contents.
But that wasn't considered won
derful, not at that time. Anyhow
nobody seemed to notice it much.
Manrico was an unfortunate
cuss all the way through. First
the old gypsy woman met him in
the forest and told him she was
his mother. It was an awful
blow to Manrico, who was all
fussed up in dignity and maroon
tights. The nhe loved Leonora.
She didn't know much and crab
bed the whole game by getting in
to prison where Manrico was kept
during the fifth act and swallow
ing enough bichloride tablets to
kill ten men.
When the Count di Luna found
her dying in Manrlco's arms, he
ordered his baseball team with
the tin hats to hang Manrico.
They never even saved the ma
Then the old gypsy told the
count Manrico was his brother.
I The count aat down on a, rock
Acer's Sanaparilla help* nature
to wake rich, red Mood. No I
-,'; ■. Sold for go Y»mrm. ,
Aafc Yoar Doctor. ' tS^T»&
THE TACOMA TIMES.
For all men kill the thing they love—
By all let this be heard.
$ome do it with a bitter look.
Some with a flattering word.
The coward does it with a kiss,
The brave man with a 8 -word.
—BALLAD OF HEADING JAIL.
fused this for the sake of hear
babies, he commenced his brutal
treatment of her. He saya he
beat her, taunted her, and gave
her very little money.
And then, one day, this woman
took tho bottle of poison McFar
land admits he provided, and
At the trial many of his letters
from Miss liroiuley were exhibit
ed. They were signed "Bunny"
and the contents were often un
printable. But they showed that
Mrs. McFarland had justification
for doing alniont anything desper
ate, even to taking her life.
Miss Bromley herself was
ready to testify in McFariand's
behalf. She sat in an adjacent
room, but the defense did not
consider, at the last, that it need-
TIMES' OPRY CRITIC
and sang something that sounded
like "Casey at the Bat," he was
just that mean.
But we don't think people with
names like O'Brien and Flannlgan
and Sheehan have any business
singing those "Eyetallan" oprles,
THIS CHINAMAN WILL BE
MOUTHPIECE OF THOSE IN U. S.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 5. —
Eighty thousand Chinese in, Ame
rica have voted to send Fong Ukiah
back to the national assembly In
China as a delegate from this
country. Ho left San Francisco
November 2 for the Flowery
Kingdom where he will take part
in the organization of the new
Chinese parliament December 10.
Fong Ukiah is presiding officer
of the Six Companies society In
San Francisco, which Is the gov
erning body of American Chinese;
consequently he is the highest
Chinese official in the United
States. He Is also president or
the Ning Yung Benevolent asso
ciation, one of the largest of the
Six Companies, representing the
district in China, from which most
of our yellow-skinned residents
Fong Ukiah was elected by the
SO directors of the Six Companies
each representing 1,000 Ameri
can Chinese. The Young China
association, the Chinese Republic
association, the republican parly
of China and the presidents and
secretaries of each of the com
panies forming the Six Companies
society also voted, as well as thei
Chinese Christians. Fong receiv
ed 57 out of a total of 113 viiu.s.
Fong was born in Sacramento
Cal., in 1871. His father was a
pioneer Chinese immigrant, com
ing tc; San Francisco on the sec-'
JUST CAME BACK
TO SEE ABOUT IT
James Kerney, a Welsh miner/
had Dave Jenkins and Gormer
Evans, two other Welsh miners,
arrested on a charge of beating
Captain Fitzgerald asked Mr.
Kerney, where he cmould be
found when the case came Into
court and the complainant
replied that he would be in the
Five ho.irs after a much be
draggled man was taken to the
station to be locked up for
drunkenness. It was Kerney.
"Ish my caseth ready, cap'n,"
he ejaculated as he was dragged
from the patrol. "I jush come
back to shee 'bout ten, y' know."
Ed her evidence. As soon as the
trial was over, she and MeFar
land rushed to the courthouse to
get a marriage license, but it was
refused because Miss Bromley
did not have her divorce papers
But there are new complica
tions in th^ way of this marriage,
to lx> built, if it is built at all,
upon tho death of a heart-broken
girl-mother. One of these is a
.sudden, bitter opposition to the
union on the part of Bunny's
father and the other seems to lie
with McFarland himself.
For, now that he is free, he
dors not appear to carp so much
for "Bunny." He is talking about
the advantages of "waiting until
he lias a home" and "until the
scandal dies down."
James R. Thompson's palatial
home at Steilacoom \vjt.e. is in
ruins today from fire which start
ed from a defective flue and
burned the home to the ground
yesterday. A fine collection of
Oriental rugs was saved. The loss
will reach $10,000, partilaly cov
ered by insurance.
ond boat from China in 1849. His
mother came over in 1851.
There will be six representa
tives or congressmen from fore:^..
colonies of Chinese. Twenty
thsee provinces of China have
elected delegates and these will
also nominate congressmen, the
latter, in turn, electing a new
president. It is believed that
Yuan Shi Kai is good for another
♦, . <?>
<$> Girl Shot by Hoy Lover . <?>
«> — «
<$> (United Press Leased Wire.) <t>
<£ SANTA BARBARA, Cal., «>
♦-■Nov. s. —Clorenda Gutierrez, ♦
<S> a 16-year-old Spanish school «>
''.' girl, daughter of an old and •*
♦'wealthy family, was shot ■$>
<£- probably fatally, at recess <$>
$► by Joseph Poxen, 19, son of *
4- a well known and wealthy <$>
<$> family here.. he boy and ■$•
<?> girl, who were lovers, had <S>
<?• quarreled and Miss Guitier- <•■
€> rez refused to make up. <?
■?• Foxen was arrested. v-I>', "•♦
♦ .♦ ♦<»♦♦♦♦♦ ♦'♦♦*^4>«
Seat sale tomorrow (or that
funny play "Officer 666," Taco
ma theater. "Adertisement"
The progressives ended tbe
campaign last night with a, rous
ing meeting at Moose ball with
Teats, Warburton and Falconer
as the speaker*.
Teats made a plea for the elec
tion of progressive senators and
representft.eas. He told how
legislation has been throttled in
the past by enemies of the people
and he asked that the people send
the right kind of men to maxe
laws and then results will be ac
Congressman Warburton de
nounced the democrtaic party's
pretense to being progressive an
Hiinplo a bait to catch votes. He
said the democratic party is tne
say.c old organization with tne
eanie old idea of government by
caucus and that no real advance
ment can be expected through
J. A. Falconer, candidate for
congressman at large, was Riven
a rousing reception. He said the
socialists had no kick coining
against the progressives because
the latter may have stolen some
of their plauks from the socialist
E. Quibble, ot London, an Eng
lish socialist of the radical type,
was the main speaker at a social
ist rally at Eagles' hall last night.
Quibble denounced practically
everything not in the good favor
of the element of the socialist
He also attacked the ehurcn
and his oratory was lurid gener
With a brass band in an auto
mobile and a string of autos
dragging cowbells and shooting
romeo candles and burning red
fire, Ernest Lister's followers at
tempted an old fashioned demon
stration on the streets last night.
Half a ton of dodgers and printed
matter was seatttered over the
streets and the auto parade went
all over town on the paved streets
thoroughly awakening the city.
The weather was not propitious
for oratory so the street corner
speaking which was intended, was
Prohibitionists held a big meet
ing at Lincoln park church last
night and closed their campaign.
♦ (United Press Leased Wire.) <$>
»> PARIS, Nov. 5. —Turkey, «■
♦ in a collective note to the ■$>
<$■ powers today asked that «>
■*• each send an additional war- <$>
■$> ship to Constantinople to «>
♦ prevent an outbreak against <$>
♦ the Christian population. <J>
$><$><»><>■■<s> <»> <$••$• •$> <S> •$> <»> «s> •$• *j> 3>
It has been absolutely shown
that rest, fresh air and good food
do help many persons suffering
from Tuberculosis. But it must be
admitted that the disease is seldom
more than "arrested." Something
more is needed.
Eokman's Alterative Is a medi
cine made for the treatment of Tu
berculosis, it haa conquered this
ilUe.-isc again mid again. Often
thene benefit. 1* have been effected
where the surroundings were not
ideal—yet recoveries resulted. Now
we argue that i:> kinuus Alterative
should be used in every case of Tu
berculosis, in addition to good,
nourishing: food Mid fresh air,
which wo all need. A remarkable
"Gentlemen: Through Kckmnn/s
Alterative I hnve been saved from
a premature grave. On December
14, 1904, I was taken with Typhoid
Pneumonia. My lunKs became very
much affected; my spltum was ex
amined and Tuberculosis Bacilli
were found. On Kebruary 21, 1905,
I was advised to go to Fojt Worth,
Texan. While there an abscess in
my right lung broke, and discharg
ed. I grew worse, and became very
much emaciated. My physician In
formed me that I must go to Color
ado fts quickly as possible. T left
Texas June 1 and arrived in Canon
City. June 3, very feeble. After
being there two weeks, my physic
ian Informed me that my case was
hopeless. Three weeks Uiter I re
turned home, weighing 103 pounds,
] the doctor having; given me no as
surance of reaching there Rllve.
"On July 14. 1!IOC>, I began tak
ing Krkmon's wonderful remedy for
Consumption. Today I weigh IBS
pounds. I am stout and well and
can do any kind of work about my
grain elevator. I have not an ache
nor pain In my lungs, eat well,
sleep well, and never felt better."
Kckrnan's Alterative l« effective
In Hronchitls, Asthma, ITay Fever;
Throat and Lung Troubles, and In
upbuilding the system. Does not
contain poisons, opiates or hahlt
formlng drugs. Kur sale by leading
druggists. Ask for booklet telling of
recoveries, and write to Kckman
Laboratory, Philadelphia, Pa., for
Four Big Yards
Main Office 930 C st.
Tel. Main 589
s^ifl i^Bss&s&#^^ * 'B^r
BBS BBll£> j^J^^S I H (fcVflfl
ifc&tMß^B Hkßh^. I:;. '-'owSiE? -:-■■ 'L' 1 B BB IB
nt [fIMB Mm fi' m§L. ■■'"' ' 1 ! 11l
' ■ ■■■ ■:V *!jjf B |M IB
WBS™lllgrai EFFICIENCY '
R. B. McFARIiAKn, PIUKiItESKIVK IVUITY NOMINKK
FOR COUNTY CMIHK
Mr. McFarlund having met with the misfortune of break-
Ing his log, must ro]>- upon his friends to care for his Inter
ests during tho remainder of the campaign.
He wishes now to thank his many friends for their loyal
and enthusiastic work being done.
Paid •. .,,,. I, ,
PREPARATION: Mt. Morris College, Illinois; Carthags Col
lege, Illinois; University of Michigan; Northweatarn Unlvereity;
University of Chicago.
1,. L,. RKXIIOW, M. A.
CANDinATE FOR COt'NT* KtTJ'PHINTK>rDENT OF SCHOOLS
PIERCE COUNTY, ON THK PIiOCiRUHHIVB PARTY TICKET.
EXPERtKNt'L:: 14 Years Common and High School; 4 Tears
County Superintendent of Pierce County; 2 Years President Uni
versity of Putfet Sound.
John M. Arntson
Partisan Candidate for
Judge of the Superior Court
General Election, Nov. 5, 1912.
I ml —DAYS —3 nj
I "^ Tuesday m t 5
hm I Wednesday ry |X "l 76 a
b^^s HU|^^ff@^^^^^H[n H^i^^H^^&^RlPfll KB9EißflS3l^k^H^i
THEY ALL AGREE > 'v-
IT'S A GREAT BILL
BEST VAUDEVILLE ALWAYS
—MARVELOUS JAPANESE FAMILY— '
- - ...'■'•■-. i 3%
EVERY ACT A FEATURE. •-. ;/- -'■ \:,
WHITNEY'S DOLLS GREEN .&, PARKER 'SS
JAMES /.IHAIKU MKSSIK LEONARD %&}
PROF. KARSEY & CO. .RUTHERFORD * MONROE
:;: MUSIC; AND . PICTURES' 11? ,"\ ."': : '- ; r i'J ■■.... ■_■■■[
' i : ; : ; : ... . . ... .- ■,•
. Brealaa; Prices 10c, 15c, »c. Box Scats Me. ';\ :.■ Sla«laa«a 19*,-JBe, ■