Newspaper Page Text
Monday, April 22, 1912
NO REASON FOR IT
Yon are Shown a Way Out
There cam be no reason . why
any reader of thin who Buffers
the tortures of an aching back,
the annoyance of urinary disor
ders, the pains and -dangers of
kidney Ills will fail to heed the
word of a resident of this local
ity who has found relief. The
following is is convincing proof.
Mrs. Annie Prebula, 5016
Union ay.. South Tacoma, Wash.,
says: "I first used Doan's Kid
ney Pills when living in Pennsyl
vania. My back and hips often
pained me so severely that I could
not stoop and I was bothered by
the kidney secretions. Being ad
vised to take Doan'a Kidney Pills,
I did so and they relieved me
promptly. The contents of four
boxes did away with my trouble
tnd I had no further cause for
:omplaint until I" moved to Taco
ma. At that time I again felt in
need of a kidney medicine a»wl
I immediately began taking
Doan's Kidney Pills. They
brought me relief and now I have
no cause for complaint. When
ever an opportunity occurs, I
give Doan's Kidney Pills my en
For sale by all dealers. Price
60 cents. Foster-Mllburn Co.,
Buffalo, New York., sole agents
for the United States.
Remember the name — Doan*s
—and take no other.
Tuesday and Wednesday
Supported by Julie Opp and His
Company in . •
Prices, 50c to $2.00.
Seats now selling.
Friday and Saturday, April 26-27
KIiAW & l I;!.A \<.l II
Present Their Pre-Eminent Suc
"Rebecca of Sunnybrook
The Largest and Most Exquisite
Dramatic Attraction On Tour
Prices, 25c to $1.50. Matinee,
25c to $1.00.
Seat sale Thursday. "•
Extraordinary Engagement .
World's Greatest Divers *
Other Big Features-*-© •" ' -
Big Feature Bill
FIVE OTHER ACTS
Klein's Greatest Play,
'The Lion and the Mouse'
Prices, 25c, 80c, 50c.
Bargain Matinee Wednesday and
Saturday, 10c to 25c
9th and C St.
The Home of the Golden Radium
The best Is none too good for
our patrons. "Nuff sed."
"How Washington Crossed the
An historical melodrama with
a scene it played up to the
famous picture of the American
Army's passage of the ice choken
An amusing romantic comedy
played by Miss May Buckley as
the telephone girl.
|N. W.GroceryCo |
About twenty years to our
credit in the Cash Grocery
business. No "cut and slash"
prices to catch trade. Honest
goods, honest weight at
prices that are uniform}?
below credit concerns;
Potatoes, per hundred $2.00
Butter, the finest in the
land, per lb 27 ft
Loral Ranch Bggs . . . 22)£c
Pure I>ar<l, medium palls,
70c; large pails . . .$1.35
Sugar Cured Hams . . . 17J4c
Win. Baker's Cocoa, % -lb.
tins, 'Me; 1 lb IJfie
Walnuts, something good, ,
per lb 12)4c
Floating Soap, 7 bars for 25c
• ■-..■-.■■-. - & .. •"d t(
Toilet Soap, fancy, 3 for 10c
Tea and Coffee
We have made a specialty
for a long while on Tea and
Coffee. We aim to buy
quality and sell at a price
that Is reasonable. Extra
special on coffee Saturdays.
Northwest Grocery Co.
1302-4 Commerce at.
FIVE WIDOWS OF TITANIC WILL TESTIFY
THAT MEN COULD HAVE BEEN SAVED
Mr. and Mrs. Jacques Futrele.
Futrele, who perished, was a
noted novelist and short story
writer. Mrs. Futrele Is of Boston.
LEAGUE TO HELP
The park board will try to line
up the Central Improvement
league tomorrow night for the
park bond nchenie by meeting
with the league at the council
The improvement league mem
bers have demanded that all prop
ositions be submitted separately
so they can take their choice. The
park board wants to submit them
all in a lump so the strong ones
will pull the weak ones through.
TIVOLI SAL.OON IColtlil lit
The Tivoli saloon, 1207 Pacific
ay., was ransacked last night and
about $4 5, belonging to M. D.
Mortenson, who runs the cigar
store in front of the saloon, was
taken. It is thought that the
thief stayed in the saloon when it
was locked up Saturday night.
"The Murdered Boy's Baby Dug In the Clay of the
Grave and Cried Papa, Turn Back to Baby' "
BY MOTHER JONES.
During the strike in West Vir
ginia in 1901 and 1902 I went up
to Stamford mountain and held a
meeting with the miners. I found
them to be peaceful, law-abiding
"A BIG GANG OF SPECIAL DEPUTIES WENT UP THE MOUN
TAIN THAT NIGHT AND SH OT UP THE MINERS' CABINS."
boys. There was no drinking, nosing In the fresh clay, was crying
gambling, no carousing. They over and over: "Papa, turn back
even had a little achoolhouse of to see baby."
their own. I learned the next morning
The afternoon we held the from the telegrapher at Mont
meetlng a deputy United States gomery that there had been
Marshal had been there and want- trouble in the mountain, and
ed to arrest some of them. They when I asked what the trouble
were supposed to have violated was he said he did not know, but
some injunction, but the men told that someone had been killed. I
him they had violated no law, went up with a few of the boys,
and that they did not propose to and there I beheld the most hor
have their brothers carted off rible picture imaginable. The
like a crowd of criminals. They women were begging the deputies
gave him so many minutes in net to kill their children, and the
which to leave town, and he left, reply was, "To 11 With your
That night, a big gang of spe- children." It was a bloody night
cial deputies went up the moun- It was a fearful night!
talnside and shot up the miners' Those women, left homeless,
cabins after all were In bed and shelterless, with their little
asleep. Several miners were kill- broods around them, asked me
ed and about twenty others were what to do, and in their insane
wounded. Mattresses saturated frenzy they said to me, "Oh,
with the llfeblood of these help- Mother Jones, bring him back to
less, Innocent slaves, were hung me." I am almost afraid to tell
out to dry the next day and were the terrible thoughts 1 had that
a shocking exhibit. day.
So mean were the owners of the Now, you say, "Well, but these I "
mines that they refused to allow murderers at the mines were ar- Owing to ceremonies of the
the body of one of the murdered rested." I answer, "Yes, but they Mystic Shrine, Vlda Chapter
boys, a leader of the union men, were all acquitted." The Judge Eastern Star ball announced for
to be burled in the nearby grave- ordered the photographer to de-1 April 30, will be given April
yard, the ground of which was stroy the picture* which 1 had him 29. •• •
MRS. WILLIAM E. CARTER, MRS. GEORGE D. WIDENER,
a young and beautiful Philadel- who before her marriage to the
phla society woman, noted for Philadelphia traction man, was
wearing extreme-fashion gar- Miss Eleanor Elklns. She was
liu-iitH. Her husband was lost in saved while her husband went
the wreck. down with the Titanic.
"Whether more people might have been rescued from the Titanic is the
subject of a senate investigation. It conies close home to these five women,
for among those who went down to death and who might have been saved were
THEIR HUSBANDS. Mrs. Astor, Mrs. Guggenheim, Mrs. Carter, Mrs.
Widener, Mrs. Futrelle—these women saw themselves separated from their
husbands, though they claim tlwre was room for the men in the early boats
which left the ship half filled. That officers of the Titanic boasted, "We'll
show some of these rich Yankees that we're running things," will be testified
by some of these widows that the Titanic made.
T PRINCESS f
•_ _ ;
Charles Klein's famous drama,
"The Lyon and the Mouse," was
presented at the Princess yester
day and scored a big hit. The play
tells how the woman's wit of the
"Mouse" triumphs over the finan
cial genius of the "Lion," inter
mingled with a charming love
story. Guy Hitnor, a new man,
as the "Lion" and Inez Ragan as
the "Mouse" portray the leading
roles convincingly. 4 .! •
Two of the best bits of '" the
performance are done by Clifford
Thompson as Ryder's son and Leo
Lindhard as an Englishman with
a very English accent.
MOltK CUBTOMB MEN
PORT TOWNSEND, April 22.
—Charles I* Reeves, W. L. Sisco,
H L. Beel and L. D. Oliver have
been added to the Seattle customs
service collection force. Two more
have been appointed to the Taco
raa office and one for Blatne.
owned by the coal operators. He
was buried in his father-in-law's
A few days later I found his
widow watering the grave with
her tears, jtrhile a little child, dig-
THE TACOMA TIMES.
t The Adventures of
COPYRIGHT 1911. THE 80805 MERRIU COMPANY
THE MIOROV SIGN.
(Continued from yesterday.)
"Listen, you men," he Mini to
his companions. Then, to the of
ficial who answered: "There's a
suicide at 428 Elliver Avenue, the
Bronx. Four of us witnessed It.
We had come to keep an appoint
ment with the man in connection
with a discovery he claimed in
metallurgy, and found him dying.
Yes; we will wait here. Good-by."
Returning to the porch again,
take of these seven dead men.
I heard of a poor woman, with
four children, who was in great
distress. I collected $5 end a
Catholic priest came out on tbe
platform and gave me |5. I sent
it to the mothers by a miner and
I said to him, "Give the woman
with the four orphans $30 of this,
for the other women will be better
able to get along than she. When
the miner found that family they
were hungry, they weFe cold, they
were living in an old shack and
they had no coal nor food in the
lions.-. When the miner came
back he said, "Mother, you ought
to have seen that poor woman
when I gave her the money." She
said "Tell Mother Jones I have
nothing to send her in return for
her kindness but the tears and
gratitude of the widow and , the
orphans, but when the good Lord
calls me home I will ask Him to
be good to Mother Jones."
MIW. BENJ. GUGGENHEIM.
he&leared away the fragments of
glipg, aided by Bertram. To one
ul them* clung a shred of paper.
For all his languid self-control the
club dilettante shivered a little as
he thrust at it with a stick.
"Look, Average; it's the'Meroy'
sign again. What a hideous trav
AveTage Jones shook his head.
"It isn't 'Mercy,' Bert. It's
the label that he attached, for
precaution, to everything that had
to do with his deadly stuff. The
formula for cyanide of cacodyl is
'Me-rcy.' It was the scrawling
baudwritlng tihat misled; that's
"So I was right when I sug
gested that his 'Mercy' had gone
back on him,' said Mr. Thomas
Colvln Mclntyre, with a seml
Average Jones looked from the
peaceful face of the dead to the
label, fluttering In the light
"No," he said gravely. "You
were wrong. It was his friend to
"Cabs for comfort; cars for
company," was an apothegm
which Average Jones had evolved
from experience. A professed
Btudent of life, he maintained,
must keep in touch with life at
every feasible angle. No experi
ence should come amiss to a de
tective; he should be a pundit of
all knowledge. A detective he
now frankly considered himself;
and the real drudgery of his
unique professor of Ad-Vlsor was
supportable only because of the
compensating thrill of the occasi
onal chase, the radiance of the
Adventure of Life glinting from
time to time across his path.
There were few places, Average
Jones held, where human nature
in the rough can be studied to
better advantage than In the
stifling tunnels of the subway or
the close-packed sardine boxes
of the metropolitan surface lines.
It ivus in pursuance of this the
ory that he encountered the
Westerner, on a Third avenue
car. By custom, Average Jones
pirked out the most interesting
or unusual human being in any
assembly where he found him
qelf, for study and analysts. This
man was peculiar In that he
alone was not perspiring in the
sodden August humidity. The
clear-browned skin and the
rangy strength of the figure gave
him a certain distinction. He
held in his sinewy hands a doubly
folded newspaper. Presently It
slipped from his hold to the seat
bejide biro. He stared at the
w&dow opposite with harassed
qgR unseeing eyes. Abruptly he
form. Average Jones picked up
rose and went out on the plat
the paper. In the middle of the
column to which it was folded
was a marked advertisement:
ARE you in an embarrassing posi
tion? Anything, anywhere, any
time, regardless or nature or loca
tion. Everybody* friend. Consul
tation at all hours. Suite 162, Owl
The car was nearlng Brooklyn
Bridge. Average Jones saw his
man drop lightly off. He follow
ed and at the bridge entrance
caught him up.
"You've left your paper," said
MRS. Ji HI N J. AKTOR.
The stranger whirled quickly.
"Right," he said. "Thanks. Per
haps you can tell me where the
Owl Building Is."
"Are you going there?"
A slight wrinkle of surprise
appeared on the man's tanned
"Perhaps YOU wouldn't," he
"In other words, 'mind your
business,' " said Average Jones
with a smile.
"Something of that sort," ad
mitted the stranger.
"Nevertheless, I wouldn't con
sult with Everybody's Friend over
in the Owl Building."
"Er —becauße—er—if I may
speak plainly," drawled Average
Jones, "I wouldn't risk a wom
an's name with a gang of black
"You've got your nerve," re
torted the stranger. The keen
eyes, flattening almost to silts,
fixed on the impassive face of the
"Well, I'll go you," he decided,
after a moment. His glance
swept the range of vision and
settled upon a rathskeller sign.
"Come over there where we can
They crossed the grilling road
way, and, being wise In the heat,
ordered "soft" drinks.
"Now," said the stranger,
"you've declared in on my game.
Make good. What's your inter
"None, personally. I like your
looks, that's all," replied the
other frankly. "And I don't like
to see you run into that spider's
"You know them?"
"Twice In the last year I've
made 'em change their place of
"But you don't know me. And
you spoke of—of a woman."
"I've been studying you on the
car," explained Average Jones.
"You're hard as nails; yet you're
nerves are on edge. It Isn't ill
ness, so it must be trouble. On
your watch chain you've got a
solitaire diamond ring. Not for
ornament; you aren't that sort of
a dresser. It's there for conveni
ence until you can find a place to
put It. When a deeply troubled
man wears an engagement ring on
his watch chain it's a fair Infer
ence that there's been an obstruc
tion In the course of true love.
I'nltHK I'm mistaken, you, being a
stranger newly come to town,
were going to take your case to
those man-eating sharks "
"How do you know I've just
come to town?"
"When you looked at your
watch I noticed It was three hours
slow. That must mean Pacific
coast, or near It. Therefore
you've just got in from the far
west and haven't thought to rec
tify your time. At a venture I'd
say you were a mining man from
down around the Kay-Kelvin cop
per district in Arizona. That pe
culiar, translucent copper silicate
in your scarf-pin, comes from
"The Blue Fire? I wish it had
stayed there, all of it! Anything
"Yes," returned Average Jones,
Photographs of Men, Women
Our show cases are attracting
much attention; notice the un
Entrance 906 1-2 Pacific ay.
Display cases also on Commerce
Bt. We make a specialty of the
copying of rare old photo
warming to the game. "You're an
eastern college nun, I think. Any
way,» your-tether or some older
member of your family graduated
from one of the older . colleges."
"What's the an«wer?"
"Th« gold of your Phi Beta
Kappa key la a different color
from your watch chain. Us the
old m«tal, antedating the Califor
nia gold. Did you father graduate
some time In the latter forties or
early rift Ion?"
"Hamilton, '61. I'm '80. Name.
A gleam of pleasure appeared
In Average Jones' keen eyaa.
THE METRONOME PLAYER OF THE
RELIEVES YOU OF HALF THE
WORK OF PLAYING
This motor is the most complete and
minutely perfect motor ever invented
for Player-Piano use.
- It will rewind the longest music roll
without the necessity of touching your *
foot to the pedals.
Come in and let us show the many
exclusive advantages of the APOLLO.
Sherman Raj & Cc
928-930 C St., Tacoma, Wn.
Steinway and other pianos. Apollo and Cecil
ian Player Pianos. Victor Talking Machines.
For the Afternoon Tea
Many delicious dishes may be made with f
. ■ ■ . ■ ■ -■-.. .--•.■..
Sperry Rolled Oats
For instance—Nut Crisps, Rolled Oat Crisps
Rolled Oat Fruit Drops, Rolled Oat Cookies, *
and Almond Cookies.
Send for a Sperry Cook Book free. It con
tains recipes for all of the above and many
other dainty dishes. ;
Your grocer can -supply you with Sperry
(Get the Red Package)
..^^.i \ Satisfaction guaranteed or money
I||§||§ Sperry Flour Company
Bill TACOMA, WASH. : •
•' -• ' ■ : - -■ "■ - * ■ : -•:■"'.. ; "'-■"■'
SPECIAL RATES THIS li"
April 25th, 26th and 27th to
ST. PAUL OR MINNEAPOLIS
This Rate Can Be Used in Connection With '
. Tickets to Points Beyond
For full information apply to
, w .
Great Northern Ticket Office^''i^V'?S|
yjwii'HiiiwTltJa| Bankers Trust building. p|f
i I Gfle * Trfl* ■&& B**•?-■•* Telephone Main 163 I
InJAit**! F. P. HERBERT, C. P. &T. A I
BflßßOßffli E. J. lIEALY, General Agent. I
"That's rather a coincidence," he
said. "Two of us from the Old
Hill. I'm Jones of '04. Had a
cousin In your class, Carl Van
They plunged Into the Intimate
community of Interest which Is
the iktiiliui heritage and aaaet of
the small, close-knit old college.
Presently, however, Klrtiy's fore
head wrinkled again. He sat si
lent, communing with himself. At
length he lifted his head like one
who has made a resolution.
Seat sale today for William
KavtTMham In "The Paun." •••