Newspaper Page Text
Comedies of Camp Levris 1
(Hominy O«t« to Turkey Knrllci- by IferßeUing Ills Si>ii|mpoon.)
"l.«i..kii. Klmer, lookil, hx.kii quick, looklt, tli' |MKir flub, entiii'
A GREAT DIAMOND DRIVE AT
ANDREWS JEWELRY COMPANY
BEGINS TOMORROW MORNING
AS announced in the newspapers yesterday the
sale has already exceeded our most san
Many lines have sold down to small lots, and
gome lines are sold out altogether. Mr. Andrews
has stated that he would retire from this busi
ness as soon as one hundred thousand dollars had
The records show that we have already sold
more than $30,000 worth. As soon as be learned
this, Mr. Andrews stepped into the Tacoma
Trunk Factory, next door, and bought a new
A LARGE amount of working capital is still
invested in Diamonds however. So we are
authorized to make still further reductions.
At Mr. Merriek's suggestion we have ar
ranged the rings in groups. The idea is not to
MAKE money but to GET it.
The following will give a fair idea of the value
to be presented tomorrow.
i~* +»v% A In(>nides> rings set in solid
VjFOOp /\ gold or platinum, Turquoise
and Diamonds, Opal and Diamonds, Diamonds
and Emeralds, Solitaire and Men's Signet rings.
The lowest priced ring in the group was a hun
dred dollars and the highest priced ring was one
hundred sixty dollars. As promised they're to
go at one figure for, choice, $75.00.
f^ D Includes Diamond and Coral
VII OUp D rings, Opal and Diamond
rings, Emerald and Diamond rings, Solitaire and
ISignet rings. The highest priced ring in this
group B was $185. All are to be sold at one fig
i~* »• f^ Includes Diamond and Plati-
VII Olip V* Tumi Solitaire, heart shaped
Emerald summnded by Diamonds, two fine
Pearls surrounded by Diamonds, a Ruby and
Diamond ring, a ring with three fine Diamonds
Andrews Jewelry Company
Established 30 Years Ago.
TEUTONS DIGGING IN
(I •.ii. .1 Pr««« I mat-- 1 Wlrr.)
WASHINGTON, IV ('.. Nov. i"i.
— Hindenhui n - invasion ot lla^y
has been definitely halted M 4 Urn
Tent on troops are now dlgflM !■
for tin* winter aloiiK Hie Tanlia
niento ri\er. Home cables today
Italian civilians, without distinc
tion of a«e or sex. are heinn toned
to work on the entrenchments.
With a severe snowstorm anl
severe cold impeding thr « ni-my'-s
communications, the Italians li.i.c
launched an iit'teiisi\i
The Italians are steadily im
proving their position, stated the
That llindenlnirg is the puld.ns
Renins of the Austro (Jernian irlVfl
into Italy was learned from (iei
man prißoneis. (lavini; failed to
sweep over the Venetian iil.iin-.
he is establishing another H'tideM
b\ir(j tIM alo.ii; the Taßlkimento
Ills plans fo.' bNftktal Italy's
resistance completely, as learnel
from luisoners. were frustrated by
the Italians' stand lufore Melet'a
and (liillio. His orders were for
Gen. Conrad's arm\ to roll across
the Sette CoiniMil plateau like an
avalanclie while the armies of Kirn
batln and yon Huelow, pouring
over the Hrenta valley, surmount
ed the mountainous banders an<l
descended into the ferile Venetiiwi
I ■HUM RKIXKOKCKMKNTS
llnllol I'rpMK I r»>iil W lr>- I
WITH TIIK ITALIAN ARM IKS,
Nov. L'!>. - Fresh Austrian rein-
in ■ Milan letting. The best ring In the group
was originally priced at $175. The lowest priced
one was $130. All are to he sold for $88.50 each.
i~* T\ Hew are a do/en rings val-
VjrOlip U uedat from $150 to $200
each. Very elaborate and original designs in
Platinum with large and small diamonds, Dia
monds and Rubies, Oriental Sapphires and Dia
monds, Solitaires and Men's Signet rings are al
so reduced. The sale price, so we are reliably in
formed, is lower than the figure quoted in this
sale. Choke is offered at $97.50.
f> U 1 Includes Diamonds in Gold
VJiOUp H» and Platinum mountings,
fine Emeralds and Diamonds, Diamonds and
Sapphires, Diamonds and Rubies, Dress and
Dinner rings of the most siriking character. The
original prices ranged from $230 to $260. One
price is placed on the whole collection, $147.50
IN addition to the fine Diamonds set forth we
shall sell the first Coral rings at one-fourth
to a third less. Specially notable is the group at
$9.85 instead of $15.00.
Another tray holds a big collection of solid
gold rings with semi-precious settings. Topaz,
Ruby, Turquoise, Amethysts, Emeralds, etc. All
are solid gold. The original prices ranged from
$7.50 to $10.00. We have re-priced the whole col
lection at $5.65.
Still another group of fancy rings is offered.
Smaller of course but none the lens beautiful and
effective. These were priced from $5.00 to $0.00.
They are now offered at $2.85.
Diamond rings with small Diamonds in Tiff
any settings are still selling at $8.85. These
were bought to sell originally at $15.00 and $17.
(They have not been reduced AGAIN, however,
for the diamond drive.)
THE windows during the day will show these
diamonds but they will not be displayed at
night, due to the fact that a few nights ago an
enterprising gentleman threw a brick and escap
ed in the fog with half a dozen watches.
Any Diamond may be selected tomorrow or
Saturday and reserved for Christmas on pay
ment of a reasonable deposit. So there is no
need of missing the Diamond Drive for lack of
IF we could make Tacoma realize the import
ance (tf the Diamond Drive as thorolv as do
the salespeople here in the store, I don't believe
the building would be big enough to hold the
people who would come!
I thank you, G.F.ROWE.
Thursday, Nov. 29, 1917.-THE TACOMA TIMES-Page Three.
forretiifiits, hurried from Hit* Riga
front, were va'nly ilirown Into tho
battk' today in M effort to brem
iiic taltaa itoßt wail A*Cmm.
The enemy bM failed to Kuin a
single janl during tin- paat M
Repented allaoks have Wow
thrown liaik willi heavy losses.
KinliliiiK on the Lower J'iaw
has slowed up. the enemy kpumr
entlv liall/l/.iiK his utter Inab'liiy
to effect a rrosMiin here.
Corporal Will Sing
at Hay ward Meeting
Ac tiv-! Corporal Arthur 11.
('•raunian. Company S, Kitlili
Depot Brigade. I'onnt r professor
of m.i.sic at Walla Walla college,
will sinn at tin- lla>ward nieetlni;
at the Ttmple of Music Thursday
evening lie has a fine tenor
voice llayward will speak on tbe
orinin of TliankKniviiiK anil lls
nieaninn to Aineriiuns.
Says Tacoma Italians
Not Involved in Plot
A. S. Kiilton. Immigration (miiii
misHioner in Tacoma. says Taiotna
Italians are not Involved in the
pro-Cerinan anai.hist BrgUlM
lion rounded up in Seattle and
nearby towns .ally in the, week.
Federal authorities still iirt>
searching In Ta.onia for the ring
leader of the organization.
Mrs. de Saulies Hostess
to Turkey Dinner In Jail
Little Jack dc Saulles, age 1, the Innocent cause of the shooting
of his father, John de Saulles. last summer.
He wonders what it's all about. He repeatedly asks for lilh
mother and father. lie is not permitted in the courtroom.
The itiotonraph shows him in the arms of his :iunt, Senoritu
Amalia Kira/.uriz, sister of Mrs. de Saulles, after he had visited his
(ITnltfMl Press l.wwud U lr« t
MINBOLA, I. I , No* 10. I* .uners in the NftMM county jail
today enjoyed a ThnnksKiviiiK dinner at tha MpWM of Mrs. liiancii
de Saulles, accused of killing her divorced husband. John 1,. de
When her trial is resumed tomorrow, before Supremo Court
Justice Manning, the defense, which had cloned ilk (line, plans to
reopen it and recall thrie alienists and plusiclans.
These expert witnesses will be asked hypothetical questions.
10,(MI0 to L'll,ooo words in length.
T':ey wlii #n:;wer that, under circumstances detailed in the ques
tions, Mrs. de Saillles war in. .nn whfn nhe fired the shots.
Dr. I. S. Winlit, on the litand late yesterday, diagnosed Mrs. de
Saulles' ailment as lack of secretions in the thyroid uland, due
partly to pressure on the bruin and continued nervous shocks, with
He corroborated her assertion that between Auk. :i and 1;; her
mind was a blank.
Dr. Louis S. (' Johnson, p,T adnate of Western Reserve uni
versity, Cleveland, testified he c onuidered Mrs. d e Saulletv aiiainile.
The amount of hemoglobin i n her blood is 70 per cent, he
said, whereas HO to !tt) per (ent i s normal.
Her mental processes were irrational, h ( . asserted.
Dr. Smith Kly Jelliffe, noted nerve specialist, who lias ap
peared in several sensational trials, gave similar tt?Htimouy.
You Will Hear Much Now
About War Saving Stamps
W. 8. H. I
I! ! !
Soon Tacoraa and the whole
country will be plastered with
sensational signs like that at the
top of this column.
Don't worry. It Is no sign of
German spies; neither is .it .a
message of a ct>unter-organl'/.atiou
against German spies: Translat
ed into plain English, the sign
"WAR SAVINGS STAMPS'*
It 1» Intended to stir tbe Ameri
can people to the realization that
their quarters will make dollars
and that their dollars multiplied
four times and with 12 cents
added in eacli case will purchase
a $4.12 war saving stamp which
on Jan 1, 1923, will return them
The savings scheme has been
80 perfected that it Is believed
$2,000,000,000 will be raised in
this way to help pay for the war.
Km*}' to Klart.
The campaign for the sale of
thege stamps is to begin in Ta
The plan originated In England,
hut wan much modified and im
proved here. In England there
is a flat sale of a war savings cer
tificate at a price equivalent to
about $3.87% in our money.
In this country there is not
only a flat sale of a war savings
stamp for $4.12, but if a person
liiis very slender means and still
wiyits to lend the government his
money, he can start by buying wir
thrift stamps at 25 cents pan,
trading these in for war savings
stamps when he gets 16 of the
Proved a Ruroess.
For instance, during December
and January these 16 thrift
stamps, plus 12 cents, will buy a
war savings stamp.
The plan has been enormously
successful in Great Britain, tap
ping sources of savings that were
never reached at all by the regu
lar war loans, Just m it is hoped
in this country to get support
from people who could not afford
A BAD COUGH
It rliky to netted T«kl It In hand, and
safeguard roar health by promptly takioi
$">() for a Liberty bond.
The campaign in Great Hritnin
did not start until early in ] !»1 b
and by the end of June last over
110,000,000 war savings certifi
cates had been sold, so that close
to half n billion dollars was raised
in tins way
War savingß associations were
formed which encouraged their
numbers lo save from their week
ly wages and which did co-opera
tive buying of war savings cer
tificates. There are about 35,000
of these associations in England
and Wales, or one for every 1,000
of population, and there are over
r.,000 in Scotland.
It is estimated the total tneni
: liership in Great Hritaln exceeds
! five million. In other words, it!
is definite!.* known that there cte
at least tfiat number of Britons
who are saving their money and
steadily investing it in these lit
tle war papers.
One of the most striking things
! these assocatlons did was to plas-
Grads of Tacoma Shipping
School Given Fine Berths
Tacoma and Seattle graduates
of the Washington state free nav
igation school in Tacoma will be
officers on the first steel vessel
constructed for the U. 8. shipping
board when she sails from a Pa
cific coast port on her maiden
voyage in a few months.
This ship was launched from
a Northwestern shipyard last Sat
urday and is the first steel vessel
turned out for the shipping board.
Prof. James A Gould, instruc
tor of the Tacoma school, enlisted
the co-operation of the University
of Washington and federal offi
cials to assign Northwestern navi
gators on the maiden voyage of
the first steel shipping board ship.
W. J. Grambs, section chief of
the shipping board's navigation
schools in the northwest, yester
day notified Prof. Gould that ar
rangements were now under way
to assign local mariners on the
vessel, and that a full list of
successful students of the Tacoma
school has already been submitted
to the shipping Yard.
Another announcement of im
portance to the northwest is the
promise that every ship taken over
by the shipping board on Puget
Sound or on the Columbia river
will be manned by men who have
received licenses from the Tacoma
■MHHHUMB KsiAlillsin I) 18M ■■■■■■■■■■
NANTA CLAl'B' llKAf>gi AItTKUH—"THK CHIUHTMAB
NTOHK OK TA<X>MA __^_
BOMKTHINiI \KW KVFRT DAT _
THK Bl SV MTOIfON I'AUIFIO AVM VU
FRIDAY, NOV. 30TH.
The Last Remnant Day
TREMENDOUS REDUCTIONS IN EVERY
Hundreds and hundieds of short ends from a
big month's selling of seasonable fabrics.
—Silks, Dress Goods, Wash Materials and Do
Braids, Embroideries and Ribbons.
- Drapery Goods, Curtain Nets, Scrims, Cre
—Lengths from y 2 yard to 5 yards. Your unre
stricted choice at
ter England with posters that led
I'iTpli- to think about rutting out |
upelt'HF expense. Premier Lloyd
George was qnot«>d to thin effect:
I. Mini; KI»KHIIs.
"Extravagunce cohlh blood -the
lilood of heroes."
Another one. that, made many i
Km'.lishmi'ii nit up and take notice
"Don't ride a motor-rar for
And still another caused wide
"To dress extravagantly In war
time is not only unputrlotlc—it is
The American committee on
war savings expect* likewise to
get busy with striking posters and
slogans as soon as It gets its state
! and district organizations perfect
ed. The chances are the billboards
will constantly have upon them
reminders that by saving their
money and investing It in war
certificates people will be helping
their government push the u.n to
a speedy and successful end.
This assures immediate assign
ment of Tacoma students as soon
as they are'certified as officers.
at the Presidio
ilnlirii Pream Leaned Wire.)
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 29 —
Orders to headquarters of the
western army department to pre
pare the Presidio for the accom
modation of coast artillerymen in
numbers, today gave rise to the
belief in army circles here that
the coast defense men have been
picKed for service in Prance.
In training coast artillerymen,
It is pointed out, Uncle Sam has
taught them as much about siege
Runs as coast defense guns, and it
is f&a seige guns training which
prepares men to lay down bar
rages on the European battle
CaMa raaae He.adae.k* sad Grip
I.AXATJVK FROMO QOTNIHB re
movm the aaiue.. There Is only one
"Bromo Quinine." B. W. OROVK"8
■icnature la on box. J*c.
Portable Addition for
the Roosevelt School
The school board has authoriz
ed the building of a one-room
portable addition to the Roose
velt school because of crowded
FOR nearly thirty
years there has been
no change in the for
mula, quality or price of
The Perfect Laxative
In spite of the greatly
increased cost of manu
facture and heavy war
taxes, the formula,
quality and price will
304 I ,.\\ (JUH IIV THE CLOCK
PRICKS—<SO* to $1.80.
THEM. A WKD., DBC. 4, 3.
Eternal Mother Love
Ikr liirr of far laada—the amafe •(
■inniir people—■*(<■■■: •( ravtaklaar
bfi!»l> founded oa realHy a<»<a»
(iirr aad loir blrnaled la ■ kaaajr
fatare—all these Make far tke k
appeal la Hl.hn.-il Wattes Ta»>^
lilml nrrnl nwrtM. Here la a« «•>•
1.-rlfliainrat fmnrd <• Hi Ik* «♦!*.
riair llniea la whlck we live, ■■'»»—(
hj Ilie trrarilnn a«Mrer H MB
deatvaalnited wltk Ike aakll«.
M PKOPI.R—a CAIU Or «CK!VMII
gea«« Moa*«r. Prlew B»c f JMJay