OCR Interpretation


The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, June 24, 1912, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1912-06-24/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

Monday, June 24, 1912.
. JUDGE RUDKIN
TO HOLD COURT
In response to the request that
another Judge be sent to handle
the court work ia the federal
court here and at Seattle while
Judge Hanford Is being investi
gated by the congressional com
mittee, Judge F. H. Rudkln of
Spokane will be gent here to take
up the federal docket.
He will be relieved of the
work in Tacoma July 11 when
Judge Cushnxan arrives from
Alaska, bqj will probably be busy
In Seattle for some time.
Margaret Illington to
Appear Here Soon
Margaret Illington, Mrs. E. J.
Bowes of Tacoma, who will spend
the summer traveling in her ve
hicle, "Kindling", the New York
success, will arrive in Tacoma
July 10 for two performances.
She will not spend the summer
here, having no vacation this
year.
C. W. Hayes, advance agent for
the company, arrived yesterday
and said Mrs. Bowes would take
a four weeks rest before opening
the new Uliugton theater, being
built In New York by her hus
band and John Cort. Next May
Mrs. Bowes will appear In "Kind
ling" in London.
Best garden tools at Ewlng's,
1111 C st. •*•
DON'T MISS THE BIG .
Furniture, Carpet
and Range
SALE
AT »11-918 C ST.
It will pay you to take * trip
: downtown to take a look at our
windows—you never '' saw such
• bargains in your life.'
250 ; Brussels, -. Axmlnster a*4
j Wilton Velvet Rugs go on sale in I
; our Carpet Department this week.
9x12 .Brussels 00 "7C
Rugs ....... .... .... <^Oil
C- $5.50 Brass Rod V CQ 7R
Bed .......\ ..... .. S»*"« **
Only one to a customer. t
" -*^x\jf*^f JK('l)l(ii)x'^ ■"* -* *■ -'"" "'- ''-"'
"■-""' ,s2l '™ £ Ja Ja *i m iES ' -- '■*-■*„
• ■'. $5.50 Reed ■,r.^ • : CO 7C
St Rocker ...... .'. .. i".".."' Vfct I■ «l
- ,; Only one to a customer. v fty X?i
g^awHltTil 11 it 11 iJJjjjai
. $38.00 Sample 909 AH
.^; Davenport f.r.l?.^.~Ti*fcUiwU
"- ■ ■.■ ■-- - •:_ -vr-i^ ■'^Hft>^^(gpMfc■'«
-■" ■ vl ■•"/^** ■-■"■ '^:-'"**T+^^H
$5.50 Go-Cart 90 Cfl
m like cut ?f. f /;V^♦a■ UU
"ft -' - wff^'j3ljßKfVaß^B ■ ,"^*> ■ ■',--
--||BfiB3BBiBIiJBSKiJ
'■ "* '*•■■"" UwHpi^^^lßHH^LMMClKVfi ~- * -~ !""•*
$16. n0 Kitchen •■lf) OR
Oablnot at «# • UiOO
i Tacoma Furniture
■|; & f Outfitting r Co.
ttll-HtU C Ktwet
&■&% Goods i Sold i on 5 Easy 5 Payment* ; "
Where Democratic Fire Works Are Sure
To Go Off and Few Prominent "Dems"
Interior of Fifth Retflment armory, where democratic convention will be held, and four national
conimitteeiuen already on the Job: Left to right, Willard Saulstiury, Joseplms Daniels, Edwin New
man and Edwin Wood.
Why Tacoma Needs An
Industrial Waterway
The project of opening a large waterway into the vast unde
veloped tidelands of Tacoma, a domain large enough to care for a
(hoiiHand industrial plants, is before the people of Taooina and I'ierce
county. The Times, in order to K*ve Its readers the fullest possible
information concerning the pro|K>sition, will print from time to time
■trtioles prepared by the Citizens' Harbor Development committee out
lining the plan in detail.
Citizens who for any reason oppose the project or who desire
fuller information on any point are invited to write letters to the
Times. If the pro|»sed Wapato-Hylehos waterway is a good thing
Tacoma wants IT, and If it Is not a good thing Tacoma will pass it up.
Free and honest discussion of the proposition is what will bring out
the merits and demerits. So speak up. The third article is printed
lerewith.
WHY AN INDI'HTRIAL
WATKRWAY IN TACOMA?
In an effort to set before the
people of Tacoma and Fierce
-•ouuty the need, feasibility and
possibilities of an Industrial wa
j cerway, such as proposed in the
j Wapato-Hylebos project; to
meet any honest objections that
may arise in the minds of the peo
ple of this community, upon
whose support this or any other
project intended for the growth
and expansion of Tacoma must
ultimately depend, the Citizens'
Harbor Development Committee
will Issue short statements until
such time as every detail and
every phase of this problem which
confronts Tacoma has been gone
into.
That Tacoma must put Into
motion every latent force, must
utilize every natural resource,
that it must avail Itself of every
opportunity in offering to ton
nage producing and wage-paying
industries something additional
to, or more attractive than that
offered by larger cities that have
perhaps a better start, is appar
ent.
While Tacoma people see in
Tacoma a potentiality as great if
not greater than that of any oth
er coast city, yet It would be fool
ish not to recognize the fact that
there are other cities on the Pa
cific coast which are larger and
able to make a display of appar
ently greater immediate advant
age to certain classes of new in
dustries.
Before the present plan was
presented far .sighted Tacomans
were convinced that Tacoma
must find wherein Tacoma had
the greatest natural resource If
developed to offer commercial
and industrial enterprise, and
must ascertain to what particu
lar class of new Industries it had
most to offer —more to offer
than any of its competitors. It
was self-evident that the working
out of these problems would end
In the attraction of industries
which could not but increase the
prosperity of all and enhance all
property values, whether such be
In the nature of the investments
of a merchant in his store or of
the professional man or wage
earner In his home.
They were convinced that Ta
coma must find the particular
field of business endeavor for
which it was most gifted In nat
ural resource, and then must de
velop that field to its utmost —
must do It at once If it did not
care to lose this advantage over
its competitors.
They saw Tacoma had most to
offer, more than any of its com
petitors to offer in some kind of
a great industrial waterway
where the factory using as Us
base some product of this'coun
try or a raw material brought
here from foreign shores as
cheaply or more cheaply than to
other coast cities might find at
reasonable cost a site adequate
for for its purposes in equally
easy access to rail and water
transportation.
The great delta at the bead of
Commencement bay offered an
unlimited amount of acreage
property held by more than 300
separate individuals, thereby
precluding the boosting of acre
age prices to prohibitive fig
ures. Other cities had to make
their Udelauds. The induntrtes
that found sites on such lands
must ultimately pay the "filling
In" cost, a coßt which they would
escape In Tacoma.
This was true providing this
acreage property held by the more
than 300 separate persons was
made available, providing it was
pierced by a waterway giving the
entire area access to water trans
portation equal to the best possi
ble rail facilities of four trans
continental railroads whose
tracks and trains cut through thlß
acreage property.
CITIZENS' HARBOR DEVELOP-
MENT COMMITTEE.
TAFT WILL TAKE
CHARGE HIMSELF
(By' United Press Leased Wire.)
. CHICAGO, June 24— J>er
manent organization of the re
publican national committee, the
disposal of | - the ' Roosevelt men
who still hold places as commit
teemen and the organization of
the work during the coming cam
paign for election will be direct
ed -by \ President Taft |£ himseir.
The committee adjourned . today
after a \ short " session,} the -,", only
business. transacted being the ap
pointment of _ the | committee Lof
nine who will confer with the
president as';' soon as ■ possible,
will ? meet Vat t the i New Willard
hotel in Washington Ito plan the
matters | they I will ;i take ;up with
the president. They will take up
with Taft the resolution I adopted
by the | convention j late, Saturday
night :; compelling every member
of the . committee ,to support the
nominee. v • ■'; - ■ -•■*;■'".'.-'■:'.' '":•
Greek Murders
Rich Woman
(By I'United; Press Leaned Wire.)
RENO, Nev., June *£• 24. —Fay
Pollard, aged; 30, A an , Australian
woman, ;; who came \to % Reno *#« a
month \ ago, , was i shot t and I killed
by an ! unknown I Greek, who | fired
five : shots ' Into i her' body] here , to
day.
i.' In ; a dying, statement I the :, wom
an '. said that she came ; from Aus
tralia with $40,000 and that her
husband ' stole I the money . and ; de
serted | her/S>eJi,l§ateg%VasSg*'?*.is
The ■ woman t was';: preparing Mto
leave for San ' Francisco.
MRS. PETTIT "i SENTENCED jfcj
m EVERETT, June f% 24.—Mrs.
Florence Pettlt has been sentenced
by I Judge *J. K. Kellogg Ito j servo
one ' to i fifteen I years | in • the ■ state
penitentiary I for her part) in S$ the
alleged swindling of Mrs. Hattie
Martin of $2,900. Her husband
was '$> recently Z sentenced. It 11 Is
charged { the I Pettlts j obtained the
money. under the promise that they
would I invest* it. The Pettits \ ob
tained the money. under the prom
iso that \ they would ! invest * it. ■ The
Pettits were brought % here from
San' Diego J for * trial. Both Vi have
appealed. .
S;E. F. Branson, specialists in
horseshoeing, removed to 1529
So " C *■#*y^j-^J^ft[jj¥S*4i' • ♦ *
THE TACOMA TIMES
Tlioiniis F. Ryan, New York
democratic loader, is a prominent
figure at" Baltimore.
Falls To His Death
In Natatorium Pool
SEATTLE, June 24.—Thomas
Jones, 22 years old, lost his life
•last evening in the Luna park nat
atorium.
He climbed a ladder to the bal
cony, and as he swung around his
foot slipped. He fell, his head
striking on the concrete wall.
Bathers saw him drop Into the
tank and promptly rescued him.
Dr. James 11. Lyons, who was
in the building, failed to revive
him.
CYCLOPS WILL BE
HERE SOON
The Blue Funnel liner Cyclops
will be here this \\o<>k, having
almost completed the loading of
her cargo In other Sound ports.
The steamer will remain during
the Montamara Festo.
Take home a Tacoma Times
Pink. Best sporting edition In
Tacoma.
X Exchange Your Silent Piano for a
CECHJAN
Player Piano
"-• We will allow you full value for that silent or
rarely-used Piano you and music will
$ again take its proper in your home. - y&Jj
Any one can play aAj-iiuisic perfectly on the |
CECILIAN. It is moslsimple to operate and
its rust-proof metal action makes it one of the
most reliable and durable of all Player-Pianos.
|-"-M6defatelterms?if:rdesi?ed^SW:#^^^g
Sherman Hay & Co
gtrlnway «u»<l Ollht *r Victor Ti Iking
Pianos Machines
Headquarter* lor Nlicft Manic.
928-930 C Street, Tacoma.
Vardaman And
' , Bryan Friendly
{Rj, United Press Leased Wire.)
BALTIMORE, June 24.—Sen
ator-elect James A. Vardaman of
Mississippi through whom Bryan
last night sent a stinging mes
sage to the compromise-seekers
In the temporarily chairmanship
today denied that he and the Ne
liraskan were on other than the
b^st terms.
"Mr. Bryan and I disagreed re
garding the temporary chairman
ship," said Vardaman, "but I
want everybody to understand I
stand for much that Mr. Bryan
stands for. We are personal and
political friends of long standing.
It is unfortunate that the sub
committee decided upon Jud^e
Parker, but after his nomination
was made I thought it best to
accept it."
No Mained Hands;
Plenty Doing July 4
You won't have to blow off
your fingers nor nil your face
with burnt powder to celebrate
the Fourth in Tacoma. There
will be enouigh doing all day to
keep busy without. The High
landers will arrive In the morn
ing from Vancouver.
At noon oomea the great pa
rade. In the afternoon Is the
great athletic tournament at the
Stadium with $1,000 for prizes.
In the evening will be the great
spectacular Stadium show wind
ing up with the fireworks.
Former U. P. Man
Killed In Accident
(Ily Vnited Press lieased Wire.)
LOS ANGELK9, Cal., June 24.
—M. R. Fletcher, an attache of
the office of Vice President Mo-
Corraiok of the Southern Pacific
railroad at San Francisco and
fo^ritner manager of the Cleveland
bureau of the .United Preaa, is
dead today as the result of an
automobile accident.
Ministers Are
Picnicing Today
Methodist ministers of Tacoma
with their wives are plcnicing to
day at Point Dcflance park. The
call for the outing was sent out
byv Superintendent T. H. Elliott
and a program haa been provided
'ta*llmber up the dominies and
'un^rUer the last vestige of minis
terial dignity that any member
mifcjlit bring along.
Roses Advertise City
Everybody got roses In Ta
coma.
Spielers at Seattle boats and
trains are shouting now :"Don't
fail to visit Tacoma, the city of
roses."
Those who follow directions
find that the city is rightly
named. At the Donnelly hotel
now TiMomiui.s are sending roses
to be given to all tomrlsts who
take the sightseeing car of the
Kum-An-Oo company.
Purse Snatcher Busy
Tacoma's purse snatcher is
making a record. His third ven
ture aws Friday night when he
itried to grab the handbag of
Mlsb W. Richards, If-'-* South Q,
as she was walking ... tohh 16th
on South G when the young man
made a grab at the purse. He
broke the cord but did not get
the handbaig.
PROTEST MEETING
Vigorous oratory marked the
protest meeting at Valhalla hall
last night held to denounce the
dlsfranchlsement of Leonard Ol
sson by Judge Hanford because
he is a socialist. Leaders of the
meeting declared that the case
would be appealed to the circuit
court of appeals.
He Will Soon Have the Most
Remarkable Gun In the World
WASHINGTON, June 24.—The
most remarkable gun in the
world is Just now receiving Its
try-outs at thy army aviation oamp
at College Park, Md. Probably
Uncle Sam will accept It as an of
ficial arm, and man lta fleet of
aeroplanes with it.
The gun Is the Invention of
Lieut. Col. I. N. Lewis, of the
army. It Is a rapid-fire arm,
manufactured especially for aero
planes. It is small enough and
light enough—weight 25 pounds
—to be carried on the lap of a
pasßenger In a blplanie. More
over, It is the only air-cooled
rapid fire gun ever Invented. It
looks aliuoßt like a toy, but tesU
by officers unfamiliar with tts
mechanism and not used to firing
at targets from the air, huve
proven its deadllnees.
The new gun is fired by a pas
senger on a biplane. It can pour
out a perfect hail of steel-jacket
ed bullets. There is practically
Watch the Windows. , Watch the Windows.
The Lou Johnson Co. Announce Their ;
Semi-Annual Clearance Sale
$m<,u Women who Understand Values Rec
ognize the Extraordinary Opportunity
*S mW/fSlffllfr Presented at Our Sales, and These Are
\ > Without Doubt the Greatest Values
IlllJlljSr^^U \\ Ever Shown, as We Are Offering a
- ve^K IIIuU \ Line That Is Supported by the Best
I / ullK^llul Combination of Quality, Style and
/ W^PySiilll I Workmanship that Can Be Offered by
/ '^fm^J^tffY ! Anyone Anywhere in the Northwest.
Ill* / V\ <\ 300 Suite Divided Into Two Groups
!*/ / t^"^ ~" / ll\\\\ ■ Consists of 150 Suits of the cleverest spring styles,' 1.;
X^/ I'" '■' ' ' / HI IV - smart Tailored Suits or trimmed models.' So wide la
AvVf I V' / 111 t!ie var*ety 'n fity'ea that choosing -will be very sat-
M « I V / II lsfactory. The materials are English mixtures, whip- ■
I \ I ft i cords, fine serges, satins, taffetas and swagger -,:
f^Qf-; A \ / ' ■/■ s>' | , " foreign mixtures. Just Imagine what this remark-*
,\\ \®/ /- II ■:■ able opportunity means to you; values 0Q QC I
I\\ jL/ / / up to $50. ■ Clearance sale price ...... <p«li«lw
LrJlj^jl^tL ' I x/ Group No. 2--Values Up to $25.00 for
f^!MIJIII/!/l/l///nf/Jltillll These are all high class Suits of fine materials, such ;
/ /«/Site^3vW ll 111 111/ I! as serges, cheviots and mixed suitings, In a good
■ ytY^^^^-^*liVJut\ assortment of colors and right up-to-the-minute'
*A O^*^^^^LT\ styles; all are superbly;tailored and quality Is very.
•^ffl^-fg^yfl^^ --; evident In every .viit In ■, ;/ v ; J 9AQtil
'- „.-.- - the entire lot ...... V....;..:;.V. I.; i.*«li33;,
50 Dresses, Values Up to $25.00 for $7.45 . $$$&3^
These are simply wonderful. 'In this collection of fault- /// dSCS^^^ jk
lessly made dreeees you will find figured meesallnes, /// ii^p§y^«_ 7 ■" \
black and white checked taffetas, chiffon over silk drop, i/////JmU!\* Wll l
pretty all wool ch;illi?s, cotton \ marquisettes*and serges. ' jj///Jw%^smsU .
, All our models have STYLE idlstlnctlveness2?,, *7 AC /////Jf\\j\\ l\
that reflects personality and superiority .'• <P.' * *z« //////I ' Ay. \ :!\ V
25 Dresses, Values Up to $20.00 for $1.95 '(Jllli \M\ 31 i?V
This lot consists of cotton voile, batiste, ginghams, linen* / '^JrJJJJ |ol w\\r"iv'-.'. .?(l;
and cotton rhallles, made up in the new popular, styles; 'I Ijj 'v.^HSiSiJa* £rL§2 |{vi///\ i;-; if •
I some have collars of lace, others I are equally | attrac-; 111 1", RpVij' "j(o|| l\ \/^\
tlvely trimmed in lace and embroidery. Every woman lift y-jLs' I \\a\ 11 '^Qke-*''^
kowe*> it to herself to participate-In- ,■.' r ■ Cl QC *; \ \\\> jt*' ! liUps3* • |
these great bargains ••• <$liUJ -^V W^^^i^^r^ "'*' v
35 Linen Suits, Values Up to $10.75 for $1.95 f| j [p^Sllf \\^~ '
\ln any of these special ? clearance sale priced I LINENj j\\- "/|-|j- pJi-^feljSi
SUITS you will find an absolutely good model. Shades % l\\'" S/I^frlll |E^^ •
are In natural, lavender, pink, white, and maroon; some* '* ' IVi // II Ml
trimmed in self, others trimmed In pipings of contrast- ; I4tt^//-'ll'^ I l'^ :i'--^^
ing shade, still others showing . / •*. - #4 DC \ S , \:ls"Yli//""*|l :".''l |. 1-""..';'r-''?»*
pretty Persian collars i:*:';.j.V/i7r.%r^^ I iw«l ? »l .. V// II II \ -• .';.y
/-;;.; •■- : „. X ' 4j] lv/i/kd^
S ; An interesting sale for women s who are bent on so*e- ;,*. jD/// jfUswi
thing. economical and effective in a , pretty summer,; out- _: <,-^7l\\\Wff^W^t^Sfi^^^^^^
Rules for This Sale: No Exchange--: No Approvals—Every Sale Is Final,
and for Cash Only—Be on Hand Early Tuesday—Sale <%
Starts at Ten O'clock
Tacoma £J 940-942 C Street TacomA
Largest and Best Equipped Sxehmve Eeady-to-Wear Store for Women
in Northwest
no recoil and the ■ mechanism is
of the simplest. Army and navy
officers who have witnessed the
testa unlto In declaring it la th«
most powerful arm for J the apo
dal purpose or which it .Is ; de
signed that has ever bent pro
jected. That it will have a place
THE HOT WEATHER IS HERE
Keep your garbage can sweet. Keep the
flies and ants away. Disinfect your stables.
Keep your chickens free from vermin.
SANARE WILL DO ALL THIS
Ask Yuur Uroeer or Druggist.
PAGE THREE
In modern warfare wm th« gen
eral opinion.
MI'HT ANHWHR.
K. R. Kale, 450» Sheridan »v.,-,
will have to answer to the charge
of failing to obtain a licence for"
his pel dog.' In - police court this 1
afternoon.- Kale was ->■;■ arrested
yesterday by Police Sergeant
Duley, and was released on his"
personal recognisance. : ■'.'>
Times Want Ada work 34 hours'
a day. ■ ' ■• ■ - --'•■. ■•■■>■■•-jit%jfej

xml | txt