Newspaper Page Text
rY* HE heroes ami the heroines of tlio moving
* I (in.- world, "with the spotlight .on
mjL" ' their private' lives and real names is a
ft-. . . serial • feature that you get only in - ■ the
TiiiM-N. If you arc a movies enthusiast, you'll like
tin- stories. - ■
VOL.. IX. NO. 292.
GOVERNMENT AFTER "QUACK" DOCTORS
"I'm here pleading for my H'.t
erty, and when you attack v nut if s
liberty you attack everything tliat
Is Rood to him. Justice means to
me here life—liberty—vindica-
tion —exoneration —all—my wife
Closing his plea to the jury in
Judge Chapman's court today J.
Matthew Murray, the attorney ac
cused of grand larceny, broke
completely down, sinking into his
chair, his body shaking vlsaoly,
his head bowed in his hands.
Wife Hears His Plea.
Weakened by his long impris
onment in the county jail under
heavy bonds that he was unaUTe
to raiao, the young attorney was
almost unable to open his defen-
Bive argument when court con
vened at 10 o'clock. A host of
people had gathered into the
room, including Mrs. Murray, the
prisoner's young wife, and many
legal friends of the accused man.
Clearing his throat Murray be
gan a statement that was as brief
as it was to the point.
"It is a thing unique, I am
told," he began, "to see a lawyer
standing before a court of law
pleading for his own liberty. I
had intended until my ablo as
sistant, Mr. Leo, insisted upon it
last night, to say nothing for my
Wants No Sympathy.
"I want no sympathy. I ab
hor sympathy. I have always
given this Greek boy who has ac
cused me * here the 'benefit of
everything. I did repay that
$135. But the prosecuting at
torney's office, I think, believed
itself honest in instituting this
"I want an acquittal on the
bare fa<-ts in this case as present
ed in the testimony. I don't care
for technicalities. Somebody has
lied, either Pappas or myself, but
I don't believe because Pappas is
a poor unsophisticated Greek boy
his word Is to be believed against
mine. My word must be better
than Pappas' because I know in
my own heart that I have told
Concluding his remarks Murray
reeled into his chair. The court
remained in silence for nearly
Prosecutor Nolte, rebutting for
the state, declared the burden
upon his shoulders was the great
est he had ever borne.
"It is like fighting my broth
er," he said. "But h e has made
his bed, let him lie in it."
The jury retired at 11:05
$> Bronco Busting Tonight. <?>
<$> Buckarooesses or Bronco •$>
<?> Bustresses, whichever name <$>
<$■ suits your fancy best, Hazel <$>
♦ Walker and Goldie Evans <$>
♦ will both appear tonight at <S>
♦ the armory with their fa- <?>
♦ vorite steeds. . • •'_: <S>
<$> There will be riding— <$>
«?' some riding—asd a display <$>
*> of real horsewomanship that <$>
<§> Tacomans don't see ordinar- <$>
S> ily, which the girl sacquir- <J>
<8> ed by actual experience <$>
<£ with chaps and leather and <$>
<S> broncos. . $>
<§> r Both were expert enough ■$>
$> ;to take part in the Pesdleton <?>
<$> Round-Up last summer, and <§>
to ride off with a .goodly <$>
<8> number of honors. . <$>
Carl Meredith was taken home,
707 South J street, internally In
jured from being struck by
Rhodes Bros', auto delivery last
; :: Balance L. on terms to . "
. r;_^; suit -_ purchaser, • for ",:
: X.Vf two n lots j* on _ Tacoma -,> t
• • -, ay.: between 18th and: ''■
Btaivin Philips &Co.
M^Bcallfornla Bids. Main II
The United Press Brings the News of the Wide World to the Times Readers Shorn of "Trimmings" and—First
! BIG SUFFRAGE CELEBRATION
SCHEDULED FOR TOMORROW
Kqual Suffrage may of 17. 8.
up to date, and portrait of Key.
Anna Howard Nliaw, national suf
. PHILADELPHIA, .Nov. 20. —
Here in Witherspoon hall, Phila
delphia, the 1912 victories for
"equal rights" will be celebrated
and a much more extensive cam
paign will be inaugurated at the
forty-fourth annual convention of
the National American Woman
Suffrage association, beginning
tomorrow, and continuing until
Women, and men, too, from all
parts of America will constitute
the representative suffrage audi
ences at the five-day gathering.
One of the features of the con
vention will be a monster meet
ing in Independence Square,
where addresses will be delivered
from six platforms.
«. .: . ■ .:. . ... - *
•• Plain Jones Doesn't Suit. ■•
<S> . <»
«> (United Press Leased Wire) <$>
<5> SEATTLE, Nov. 20. — <$>
<?> Plain Jones hag palled on <$>
•$> Charles Rutgers Jones. He <»
<$> has 'petitioned the superior^
♦ court to . have", his name <&
<$> changed. He says that he is <J>
♦ a descendant of a noted fam- <£■
♦ ily and wants to be called <?>
<$> by. its name —to wit, Charles ♦
<?> Rutgers Da Rapalje. <5>
$ " It. '*" " <$
BUTTER JUMPS UP
Butter took a jump of 2 cents
a pound yesterday in the local
market, but there is lots of let
tuce in market, bo those who can
not buy butter can, in the lan
guage of the Frenchman who
lost his head for saying it, "eat
(By United Pre«s leaned Wirp.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 20.
—Carmi Thomson, the newly ap
pointed United States treasurer,
will assume the duties of his of
BUYERS WIN OUT
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.—After
a strike lasting Just one day the
Fruit Buyers' association is vic
torious here : today ' over . the re
ceivers of .California fruit <an
their \ demand for a one cent re
duction 'in i cartage charges. -''
■ -""■'' ■-... ' * "T-T '.-*" *^ -
I, News Items From ,> ' -
j ;;; the Hicktown Bee !
. If you have'grot' a loose bolt
' or a wobbly tiro,- see me and I .
will fix you all right. T. Per- '
. kins, bloc^r^jlth * and :- patent t:
medicines, Elm Square.—Adrt. ■ t
* Miss Angle Twinkle's blonde £
• hair don't match-with the new
' hymnals very well, and she WVI '
either have to quit the choir in -
the M. E. church or try walnut
■' Juice. i: ■-.'• ■-'.-. «*- -'- /:,.-■«♦';'
A newly married man has to '
H have lota ■of patience ■ for ■ the ?■
:.first year or bo, Late Water
-7* tower says an' after that it gets -
-.to be a habit. • ; [ifii'liiPLßiliLlll.!;
THE ONLY INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER IN TACOMA
<?> With Arizona, Kansas, <$>
<§> Oregon and Michigan now <?>
<e> added by the recent election <$
♦ to Colorado, California, Ida- <•>
♦ ho, Utah, Washington and <$>
<?> Wyoming, ten states have <?>
♦ given the full suffrage to ■?>
♦ women. <$>
<?> This increases the num- <$>
♦ber of presidential electors <S>
<§> for whom women will vote <$>
♦ from 37 to 70 and adds over <$■
<?> 300,000 square miles to <$•
<?> equal suffrage territory. >$>
<$> It brings suffrage so far <$>
♦ east as Michigan. <$>
■$> It breaks the record for <$>
<i> quick suffrage campaigns. <$>
<$> In Arizona the initiative <S>
<?• petition was filed July 5, <$>
<§> only four months before $>
♦ election. ""• "j «>
WUXTRA! WAR! TACOMA'S
ELEVATOR BOYS PLAN TO
BOUNCE JAPS FROM JOBS
It looks like "GOODNIGHT"
for the <I.:|>|kt Nipponese who
yanks elevator ropes in MM of
Taroma's largest office buildings.
In other words Ills "gout" is
being sedulously sought by v
number of American young men
whose job he has usurped.
Within the next few days, if the
phiiis of these American elevator
boys are carried through, the Jap
cage-operator will cease to blink
his eyes and grin as he answers
your question as to what floor
Mr. Gotbudget's office is on with
his only American words, "Xo
A dozen American operators are
today circulating a petition among
office tenants in some of the
JARVIS STRONG WITNESS
FOR CITY AGAINST M'HUGH
Declaring that Contractor Mc-
Hugh is asking pay from the city
for 74,000 cubic yards of earth
which he did not actually exca
vate. Assistant City Engineer
Paul Jarvis put a new phase on
the case in Judge Clifford's
court in which McHugh is asking
$130,000, which he alleges is due
him for constructing the Green
river pipe line.
This amount of earth, Jarvis
said, was included in slopes of
the ditch which were not taken
out. He apportioned the quanti
ties as follows:
15,000 yards at 70c $10,500
23,000 yards at 60c... 13,800
36,000 yards at 44c 15,840
<$><3><S><S><S>4><S><s><3><S>«>-S><S><j>«> <S><s <£<$><£$^<S>s><S><»«>V^<^*<» ?
* ■-,-.■■■■•■■ « i
♦ BRIDE, 67, DESERTS HUBBY, 74. <?> *
♦.■■? ■ ■..;■-<■.■-.■-■.•--- _-. . ■ -. - ■■•;':".';:\<s>l
3> SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. —After a honeymoon In the <§> ,
'*■• Orient, Martin L. Cavanaugh, a wealthy resident of San Jose, $>' [ '
v?' aged 74, is here today mourning the loss of his bride, aged ■•«•>
♦ 67, who deserted him in Hongkong. Cavanaugh arrived on. <3> ■
<?>■ the steamer Mongolia and declared he would give all of hit <£> '
<$> fortune, estimated at $250,000, to win back his'wife. v-»- <$> J
♦ "'■>V i •• ;:*fe;.t-,.--;. v l. --•; ■' ':'-- s-^ •■■ "-■-■:■ ■'- ••/;'«<♦;?
»4> »♦»»»» <S> <8> <»^ $«> $• <2> «> ♦3> ♦ ♦♦ 4> *.♦'♦'♦ *
Sweet lavender scented zephyrs
wafted out from the patrol court
at police headquarters this morn
ing and lifted by the early breath
from Commencement bay floated
genially down Pacific avenue,
delighting a thousand nostrils.
Inside the booking room Just
off the patrol court was Jailer
Steve Murphy carefully admlnla
TACOMA, WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912.
IN NET 1.
WASHINGTON, 1). C, Nov. 20.
—One alleged "quack" doctor In
Tncoinu, Wash., has been indicted
along with nearly 100 others in
various cities of the country for
using the mails to defraud.
Eight In Seattle.
SEATTLE, Nov. 20. — 1
o'clock today eight of the nine
men Indicted by the grand jury
which investigated the quack
medicine cases here, were arrest
ed by United States Marshal
Jacoby. The marshal's office has
been unable to trace the ninth,
and the name is kept secret.
Those arrested are:
Dr. L. R. Mullineux, Madame
Crab, Dr. C. W. Foster, Belling
ham; Dr. Catherine M. Harrison,
Dr. G. S. Stewart, Mrs. H. Gratii,
Mrs. E. Zurnstein and Dr. John
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Nov.
20. —To reinforce the state mi
litia now in the coal strike dis
trict, four additional companies
are today on their way to the
Kanawha section, while armed
miners are marching toward
NEW YORK, Nov. 20.—Colonel
Theodore Roosevelt, when Inform
ed hero yesterday of the decison
of the alienists in Milwaukee that
John Schrank was insane, refused
to make any comment.
downtown skyscrapers to have the
Jap elevator boy bumped off the
car. This petition is to go to the
Commercial club for their sanc
tion and finally to the city com
Its originators are: D. W.
Hough, James Hill, Charles
Huckaba, Harvey Denman, Arthur
Johnson, Alexander McDougal, P.
Iv. Smith, H. Dahl, O. W. Miller,
Harry Warren and Delbert Par
rish, all operators.
The job of elevator boy, they
claim, is particularly desirable to
the young man who is looking to
a business future because it gives
him, besides a fair salary, a
chance to make the acquaintance
of business men with whom he
frequently may find employment
Jarvis also alluded to 8,0 00
cubic yards of tamping under
blocks upon which the pipe rest
ed which McHugh wants -pay for
at the rate of 50 cents.a yard,
making a total of $4,000. The
witness declared this was un
necessary and not in accordance
with the contract terms.
(By United Press Leased Wir^)
NEW YORK,. Nov. 20. — An
agreement between the,.^Grand
Trunk an dthe New* York, New
Haven and Hartford railroads Is
under investigation here today by
the federal grand. jury . t to .deter
mine whether it is in r£»traint
of trade and stifles competition.
Cop Ball; Say But There's Some Preparation
tering to his somewhat scarcely
distributed locks an application
of lavender perfumed hair tonic,
and the mirror which stood on
the desk before him reflected a
countenance emblazoned with
Chief Loomis was in bis
sanctum flicking the dust from
his new uniform which he keeps \
HAS CANCER CURE BEEN DISCOVERED?
FAMOUS PARIS PHYSICIAN SAYS YES
; Dr. Gaston Oden on loft. AIM
lower n^lit, the cancer germ very
many times enlarged. "I have
im-cii his miracle," sail! one of the
(Editor's Note—Newspaper cable dispatches have recently nrouseil
t#ie hopes of thousands of American cancer victims und their dis
tressed relatives with statements that there was Rood reason to belteve
t&at Dr. Gaston Odin, of I'aris, had found a cure for this dreaded
But has the dreaded scourge fit mankind been defeated at last?
Ifcis Dr. Odin made the wonderful discovery ilint will meant) M much
t" the human race? Are the hopes of victims In Tacomii and all over
the I'nlteri States well founded?
The answers to these qusatlonl nre so Important—so much de
pends upon them —that the Newspaper Enterprise Association of
which the Times Is a member, assigned William (i Shepherd its Rn
rupean correspondent, to spend several dnys In Pull with Dr. Qaatou
Odin, to talk to his cancer patientw and to write for the readers of
the Times what he saw and heard. The following is Shepherd's report)
11V WILLIAM SIIKI>UKKI>.
PARTS, Nov. 20.—1 have met Dr. Gaiton Odin,
the 38-year-old Paris phyaician whoso fame is now
world wide because it may be that he has discovered
a cure for cancer.
I have spent much time in bis office, in his labora
tory and in his home, where 1 talked to him a* length
about his discoveries.
\ To begin with, Clio grenj physic of Puris admit that Dr. Odin
Ikis discovered the germ of cancer. Tiny will not yet admit that lie
Jias found the cure. They nay (hat it will lit months before they will
feel like giving a definite opinion.
Hut Jet me tell you Just what Dr. Odin told me. '
"Cancer fascinated me," he said, as we sat talking in his labora
tory. "I studied the blood of cancer sufferers, some of the blood
coniusicles were shaped like chestnuts instead of being perfectly
round. It dawned on me that perhaps the tamer germ was hidden
WlTHlN—inside—the blood corpuscles, like the yolk of an ckk is
hidden within the shell.
"How could 1 break the Bhell of these tiny blood corpuscles? 1
tried many chemicals.
•One day after one of these tests I picked up a piece of glass, on
whirh I had been experimenting, and behold, the blood was swarming
with microbes. That was the cancer germ released from the shell. 1
have proved that fact beyond a doubt,
"Now, 1 have found the cure. I have made a serum that kills
"I must have thirty more cures," continued l>r. Odin, "and
(hen I sluill tell flit" entire secret to the world.
"l»o not think that all of this has been done suddenly. I have
worked on ft for IS yearH.
"If will not he many months before physicians in any part of the
world will be able t<> give my treatment."
Four men sat in the outer office of Dr. Odin's place. Two of
them had their cancer-eaten faces bound In cloths. The other two
were also cancer sufferers.
"The doctors told me I should die," one man said in answer to
my questions. "They had cut and cut at my neck without avail. I
havo traveled over Europe, seeking help. I have been coming to Dr.
Odin for a week, and the swelling has gone down by one-half. My
pain is gone."
'The doctors told me I was to die, too," said another man. "But
the swelling in my cheek is growing smaller every day. For two
weeks I have been taking the treatment."
"Is the pain gone?" asked a thin, pain-stricken Englishman, in a
tmsky voice. I found later that cancer was eating away his vocal
chords, and this day he had come for his first Odin treatment, after
receiving no hope of relief from the best physicians of London and
"I have no more pain," answered the man. "I think that the
cancer poison is gone from the swelling."
The Englishman permitted me to go into the doctor's private
office with him.
The wonderful little doctor was all energy. He snapped his
white teeth, as the talked, like Roosevelt.
"In three weeks," he told the man, "you will be well. Your
cancer is only beginning. I can cure it, positively."
Then I saw the physician sink a Byrlnge into the man's thigh and
squeeze the new serum into his body.
It was late that afternoon when the little doctor took me into
one of the largest and finest hospitals of Paris. The cowled monks,
who acted as nurses, welcomed him with delight.
"We have seen his miracles," said one of the monks to me.
vpacked in a box sprinkled with
attar of rotes, but for a few
minutes each day when he must
look it over and burnish its
- Captain of Detectives John
Fitzgerald may be found almost
any time of day carefully prun
ing down a most troublesome
moustache which he declares he
"Just can't do a thing with." In
short, the entire force has of
late acquired some little (fash
ionable folly like wearing a but
tonhole flower or cultivating a
That all may know the rea
son let it be understood the
annual policeman's ball U set
down for November 27.-
FKIIJAV is the last «l»jr for you hou«ewlve« to
nenil in your l<lens of what a real Ameri
can ThankHßivinK dinner should be; and
for the beat one the Times will give a nice
plump turkey. . lira.l all about it ou page 5 today.
HOME EDITION 30 CENTS A MONTH.
Charles Johnson, crippled up
so he has to creep along snail
like with two crutches, a com
plete physical wreck, is In fed
eral court this afternoon suing
the American Trading company
for $40,000 damages for per
Johnson was working for the
stevedore company helping to
load a Bhip at Dunaher mill. The
crew got a big kam up on the
yard arm, then something gave
way, the beam fell and rrushed
Johnson over the shoulders and
He emerged from a long hos
pital experience jmrtially para
lyzed and an invalid for life with
a sort of locomotor ataxia. The
accident happened July, 1911, be
fore the state compensation law
went into effect.
WASHINGTON. D. C, Nov. 20.
—Flat charges that Attorney
General George Wickersham Is
protecting John D. Archbold,
president of the Standard Oii
company, from arrest on a feder
al Indictment returned in Texas
were made here today l>y Attor
ney W. H. Gray of Houston.
APPLES AT 78c A BOX.
That is the price McLean Bros, of 932 C
st. is selling apples for Thanksgiving use.
They always have a good list of bargains
advertised in The Times and the thrifty
housekeeper today will turn to page 7 of
this afternoon's Times and carefully scan
the bargains offered.
The careful, conservative man looks over
the field and then selects Tlie Times for his
Want Ads. Results are what he is afto
and he gets them through The Times. Main
(lly l'nl«e<l Tree* Le»«c«l Wire.)
WASHINGTON, I). C, Nov. 20.
— Postmaster General Frank H.
Hitchcock ordered today the sim
ultaneous arrest of 17f> manufac
turers of alleged quark patent
medicines in 72 cities throughout
This action Is the result of
months of investigation directed
against Arms manufacturing med
icinal preparations conftidered in
jurious to the public health.
The names and places of arrest
ha\e not been announced here.
The dragnet is aimed at ell
sorts of quacks, cure vendors,
beaten, maternity doctorH and
"specialists." The evidence wu
accumulated for months, during
which time tho postofflce authori
ties probed tho activities of the
medical advertisers in various
uewsunperH throughout the conn-
Jt is understood that tho de
partment of agriculture chemists
co-operated in the work. The
quacks, it is said, have been K«t
-tiiiß rich since the supreme court
ruled that the pure food law
could not he used to prosecute
patent medicine manufacturers
for "niisbranding." except when
tho labels falsely informed the
public regarding quantity or qual
ity of the materials used In their
composition. As a result the.
government was powerless to act
until today's movement wot
Advices received up' to 2 o'clock
this afternoon - show that one ar
rest was made in Kansas City,
three in Milwaukee, two In St.
Lonto a four in Indianapolis, one
in I'ooria, two in I'ittsburg and
four in San Francisco. . t .
THREE IN OMAHA
OMAHA, Neli., Nov. 20. —.
Cturgafl with illegal use of the
mails for advertising ladies'
Riuiranteed remedies, Drs. B.
I'ribbcnow, W. A. llurke and
Claudius Uibborn were arrested
here at noon today.
The federal authorities declare
that 172 other physicians in 71
cities throughout the country will
likewise be placed under arrest.
ll:> lriilr.l I'n-vK 1,.-.isi-i| Wire.)
HAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 20.—
Thomas Franey and Michael
Mullin, two military prisoners,
supposed to have escaped from
the prison on Alcatraz island last
Saturday, the two fugitives were
hiding under the infantry bar
racks and are today back in
their cells, driven back by hun
ger and thirst.
March in Parade
(Hy 1nK.,1 IT<-mk l/<as<il Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 20.
—Whon President-Elect Wood
roV Wilson marches In the inaug
ural parade to take the oath of
office March 4 he will be accom
panied by a bodyguard of suffra
gettes, according to the assur-
Hnrea given today to the Suffrage
Association of the District of
Columbia. This will be the first
time In the history of Ine Unit
ed States that women have acted
in such a capacity.