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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, July 10, 1912, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1912-07-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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liIaVIOF MKWBP4PBIIW. Tel«-«r«|.lilc New*
Imlw of th« I •((r.l Pirn A»»o<-I««i«>« by dlrvvt
L«Mt4 Wl«.
Kat*r«d at tfc* pMtaHIM, Tmwm, W««fc., ••
Mmtd-rlui ntattar. I'uUUkril br (be TM»"«
ThM *■■». <•. iCtny Bv»la| E «.-•»« ■■■tar-
I Surrounding Him ■ J
♦'When a question is up," says Nominee Wood
row Wilson, "I listen to all the arguments and then
argue it in my own imiM.,y,*j>,-*--^*-, " . - ~ *"-V
We imagine that these few words describe Mr.
Wilson's character pretty thoroughly, and why isn't
his plan a pretty good one for all of us who haven't
such a big thing as the presidency staring us in the
face but who are apt to decide our little personal
propositions on impulse and without analysis of
facts and conditions'?-: . ' •• - - ;
It means to ''■ think before we act \ but l most of us
pass upon the small details, which really go to make
up life, without consideration of circumstances ;or
results. A fellow, maybe a person whom we dearly
love, says something that we do not like, - and we at
once try to :" give him worse than ;he sent". A bus
iness associate seems to take ': some advantage of us,
and we resolve to "lay for him" ever after. f Things
go wrong lin our house, and, instead of trying to set
them right, we storm and cuss. Nothing is f much
truer than the saying that most of our troubles never
happen. Yet, we forget that life is pretty much all
contention and that the best way to contend with
things or people is with calmness and sense." .
ffe|The\ fellow who hears all the arguments, chews
them over in his mind and then decides as conscience
dictates, feels satisfied • even if he sometimes has to
feel uncomfortable. '.- ■--' '.:■-■>.. ■■' :
Undoubtedly, ; Mr. Wilson , will make mistakes, for
the Lord never made a mere man so perfect that he
■was above making > mistakes, but Mr. Wilson f will
know that he decided :in (accord'»with what he i be
lieved to be the right, and, the fellow who. does that
can afford to let the selfish crowd which surrounds
him feel dissatisfied. ■ ; . ;^r ;, £M%
''^ms^mifffjy^:v:;-r_i;- •; — :", .I >' ■-■''; .^v>-?:«^3-V-:>
WITH taxes on tidelands of $23,000 a year no
•wonder Jim Ashton wants something to break quick
||tto let him get the flats off his hands. • £r^
I The Honor of Honors |
f^>fA: question of glory is soon to be settled by the
placing of a statue of Dr. Crawford W. Long of Geor
gia, in Statuary. Hall at Washington.
In visiting that l hall you will recognize the stat
ues of Washington, Lincoln, Grant, Garfiekl and
others, but you will have to be told whom and what
deeds the marble effigy of Dr. Long represents, and
Syet. Long's glory ; surpasses that *of any other and
will endure as long as man lives and suffers. .:
After more than ; a half-century of dispute and de
nial, it is generally admitted that Dr. Long was the
discovered of anesthesia. He made the discovery in
1842, and immediately claimants of the glory sprang
up everywhere, chief among these being Dr. W. G.
T. Morton, a^Bb^tbnfdentist.' 3 Latterly the medical
societies) accredited the discovery to Dr. Long, al
though it is conceded that Dr. Morton , first made
: general use of anesthetics. X- y ■■■ ■..;''•.. 1 -\''-,
Strange to say, Dr. Long was at first abused. Re
ligious people denounced - anesthesia v: as ; deviltry,
claiming that the 1 Lord intended man to suffer, ■ but
nowadays there's nobody so religious but he'll yell
for the "laughing : gas" when his , ulcerated tooth
gets to jumping. ';' ■^■''•■y'^'^'"- %; ' *■ |^V: •■ ' --':
i ;^gfi;But^ now, pretty much all civilization j gives - the
glory to Dr. Long. What would you do if you visited
g Satuary Hall at Washington? * Would you worship
before the statue lof | the warrior, the statesman, or
the politician? ;or would ; your reverence go out [to
the i man J who gave to mankind freedom from physi
cal agony I :.;■;. - ■ 'W&'
TAPT'S corner in the ring is almost complete
now. Charley Hilles \ will be p manager, and Bill
Barnes and a few others are being considered as sec
onds. Who'll throw up the sponge when the time
comes will be discussed later.Vr'. ,■"-" ■ •\.[>:£ '• -. 'i'^?.
BY losing yesterday to Vancouver the Tacoma
baseball team dropped to 15 games behind the .500
average. There is something rotten about their con
sistent losing. „ .--::;'.v,-y ; =- ' : :-->':'-\-fK r''y'/f-'-:- ' "
mH?~-" ■'.-•■ • •. ■ , -', - - ■:-.• ..
HAVE you noticed they do not keep extra teams
at the foot of the hills any more to help haul the big
loads up—the horso is going. . - -"-
REVOIB" but not "good-by." from Hughie
Hughes and other fast I auto drivers, speaks ■ volumes
for next year's ! auto races. •■ <.'?--.7^>;?fi:,i. ;y.- -'•^s^'-S.>S : -
--; .■■!qo^i say that Otto Pence was released too soon
h from the Steilacoom asylum does not bring Stage
"'Manager Herman Emery of Portland back to life. :
THE futility of trying to reach an excessive speed
• .ion] a small track is evidenced by yesterday's S acci
dent at Portland.
hOVEB in Stockholm Uncle Sam is a real champ-
ITS been a whole month since an election, but
?, >:«heer up, ; there will be one ou the 30th. &?<■s%&&&
Editorial l^lil^ of jgfte Cacoma Cimes [™KJBBg*
g>£r-'.-*•'•■• ■■■■• -"' "-tf-..-^vv >' - ■;--"":^.-"^ --.. :'"/ ■■•^^^j>nry^v\y--r-^ra^-/":^^--:^^..^^-:--r^..^^.^ J .vv.* ...-^-<--:---^-.-;- .• ,:-, -■■-:-„■■■-;. ,; -:.':v r --- -:, .■-'., -'...:----■■ .-., -■- ■-- - ' ■-.-" ■•- ' '"■-■ '--•■•-■■-
A little girl was reading a composition of her own on "Grant's
Work in the Civil War." She got on swimmingly until she reached
Lee's surrender at Appomattox court house. Then she told how Lee
wore his sword and was handsomely attired in full uniform; "while
I Grant," she announced, "had on nothing but an old, ragged union
suit."—Ladles' Home Journal.
The Jolly Fellow to the man above, who has been dragged from
his bed by the wild ringing of his front door bell): One of your
windows is wide open.
Mr. Dressing Gown: Thanks awfully, old man. Which one
is it?
The Jolly Fellow: The one you have your head out of. Ta-ta!
—Pearson's Weekly.
Subbubs: I believe Swamplnust is unhealthy. Since we have
lived out there my wife can scarcely speak above a whisper.
Henpecke: Do you suppose I could find a house there? —Phil-
adelphia Record-
"There is one man I want to see paddle his own canoe."
"Who is that?"
"The man who thinks it's funny to rock the boat."
Mr. Man: What was your
father before he died?
Smart Boy: Alive.
. ''- :• '■■■'■■. SUM I: COULD QUALIFY I ;v. :
"Mister Interlocutor, can you tell me why a prohibitionist could
never succeed as a lawyer?" '; "■■.*:. >;.<-;•■ --, .;■-•■:■ :' **.-,,■
" r "No, I cannot, Mr. Tambo.' Tell us why." '■- '.' . „ ■■;,-«• -- -
, -."Because his success depends upon his atandin at th« bar." 1 v'v''
Willie—Paw, what, Is faith? .-,;<-. '■
■ - v —Faith la when a baldheadod man pays a dollar for a bottle
of hair restorer. ■.;■'"< >; ■ w : --;~**\.\ -\> ,;, >■■ • •■■ ~f •-•*-w.-*'-i •?*?«■*
K'-:'r-:^. .■:;-■";;:.•-•- ■ —-—' ■ ' ' ■""■■ " - > :'"£/.{*'{
-■■'■". :'-f yr* -TUB DAY OF THE BUFFKAGETTK „ ?
' , "Are you an instructed delegate?"., ;<!»,*,;.: J - , ,-, til
: ,;;^lhould'say;so!^%^^;;';.,; ; -.-:;:^ '-"v.-; S-> "
.'». -i "How wore you Instructed?" i- -?v v ■■■-- ■• : •■•->;•,> .
"By my wife before I left home." J ||str; '-'■ '-'ihWyi
;, ■; ,'-> -v«-% r ?:^^;^','-V-i>'A^TENSE mai rut :'■ ' ■ '-''- .-~*^^^
•'.; '■' Millie—Wai that: your c intended with whom -, I saw . you * yester
day* f
t Grace —Yes, my present .''future," so to ; speak.—Satire. AJ-ifH
",'■"-■'* ": ~. ■'*.' .!"..*' ■~:" '-'• "'" 'Si "''" - J" '" ■■ ■ rr'Sit -">;'"-.Vi'^iri/.y.i-^
;.?-' V ' tv f-1 TRANSLATED INTO AMERICAN » •"'«. • Mt
:- .. ..: Gabe—What Is a kleptomaniac? - '-■ --.'"■'-'«
• - Stove—That's a high-brow name for a thief. , . •.. vV
"That's funny," mused the Cheerful Idiot. t^s" -«:
"What is?" asked the Boob. •■■ ,-■ -.'. v;^^* i
"Why the ; government *; never thoughtV of jj operating a launj • ■
for dirty money until the republican national convention was b«S ;
h«ld." '::■'■ ' '':'':r-^': :- '■^■•-^■■^^S^MM^^l
"Yon say you have played Hamlet?"
' .■','■■":"How ilongf"j.'"^'";--'?fj.'s-:^"'v%^ •;ti*''-.:S'.'^ *-,-■'' '■' '-'"'' ''^pRBM^M^
'■ j» ;* "Well, I've • played *tt• as t long Ja* an hour and a > half. one* or
twice.—Pittsburg Post. ; Vf^w^j I.^
' •'' " HATKD -WINDING IT ;^^^^P
Mm. Xxe —I'm ; afraid, dear, the clock's i run down •gain.'?'Vi^|
K>sf Bxe-~I j wiah ' you ' could 1 recoaim«md a.' good ' tonic —Boston ! Tran
|'': ji Knicker—Which «nd of a cow gets up flratt ':{
•j Butcher—lt ail r«»«a at one*. —New York Sun. : ' ' "-.%.'»
Silas—What buildin' dM you
find was the highest in th' city,
Squire—l dunno; 'but th« ho
tels was the steepest.
/Vlw"isrk Letter *&.
NEW YORK, July s.—Why Is
a theater orchestra?
Perhaps this question has
never occurred to you. Probably
It never has to most people. All
our theater-going lives we have
listened to the overture aa some
thing which had to precede the
rising of the curtain, to the be
tween-acts excerpts from the lat
est musical shows as a relief
from the chatter of our neigh
bors, and to the final selection as
something which makes the slow
crawl up the aisle a trifle less
But do people really care to be
musically entertained, or assault
ed, as the case may be, before
the curtain goes up, between the
acts, and while they are leaving?
Theater managers have for un
numbered years taken it for
granted that they do. But with
in the past few days the question
has been raised in New York in
a way which has caused the
showmen to do some thinking,
and which may lead to a trial of
orchestraless theaters in this
The musicians' union has been
gradually increasing the cost of
orchestra music by raising the
scale of wages, and its latest de
mand, recently presented, touch
ed a new high-water mark. The
theater managers got together
and rejected the scale.
"No music, then," said the
The MORE one thinks about
SOME people the LESS one
THINKS of them.
Ma —Boiled cow's milk is not
good for babies.
Pa —Sure not; a raw cow al
ways gives better milk than a
boiled cow does.
Maybe, He's Just a Bit Too St.,:it
J. O. Pew, the expanded metal
man from Youngstown, 0., called
ou Minneapolis trade. —The Deal
ers' Building Material Record.
Teauxnolaughnti & Nix are
tonsorial experts at Niles, Mich.
Dog days haven't anything to
do with "the day every dog shall
Most "mad dogs" are just
Olympiska Spelens Blljettfor
saljing is Swede for Olympic
You have no idea what our
brave athletes over there are up
If one wants a room in Stock
holm he can go to the housing
offices at 12 Brunkebergstorg or
12 Kungstradgardsgatan.
The cost of nominating Abra
ham Lincoln the first time was
(From London Opinion.)
She grew tired of boots and
made up her mind to wear noth
ing but shoes.
Marse Honry Watteraon was
right about Woody Wilson being
"rather the schoolmaster than
the statesman." The kind of
statesman we've been used to
don't make the politicians learn
their lessons the way Woody
The pen Is mightier than the
swuiil, but when it comes to turn
ing out original humor there's
nothin' like a good pair of shears.
WHAT II \Pl"l.\l;i> TO lonks
Jones—You see, old man,
you're not really hot. You only
imagine you are. Now, if you
could just get into the mental at
titude of liking warm weather,
and wishing it was still warmer —
O'Rourke - ! —
;; _____ ______ ______
in ?(*:-»"-)!ir
Really, it wasn't right to side
traok former V. P. Fairbanks.
.This campaign needs something
to cool it off.
In re Doc Andrews, who used
to coin money for us—doesn't
need an awful lot of spanking?
The Times Want Ad phone la
Main 13.
I know it Is foolish, I know it's unkind,
I know that such humor la never refined.
I know I sbould help, and not chuckle and grin
When I see what a fix the poor mortal lg In.
Yet I cannot Btop laughing—and loudly at that—
To watch any fellow go chasing his hat.
When an up-to-date straw blows away on the breeze,
Or rolls up the street with remarkable ease.
Impelled by the force of the rollicking gale,
And the owner comes breathlessly—hot on Its trail
And reach«• and stumbles and—< runhea it flat,
I just HAVE to laugh at the mand and his hat.
J guess It fa part of the nature of men
To grin at the woes that we see now and then;
Bo laugh, if you will—but when things go askew,
Don't blame fellow mortals for chuckling at you.
Kesp your tamper in leash, nnd don't go to the mat
With the fellow who laughs when you're chasing your hat!
Whereupon, to the Intense sur
prise and dismay of the musi
cians, the managers merely re
plied, "Oh, very well."
It did not take the union lead
ers long to see that their posi
tion was not quite what they had
thought it was, and to make over
tures (entirely unintentional
joke) for a compromise.
A compromise will probably be
reached, but the managers have
got a bee in their bonnets just
the same, and it may some day
sting the music makers.
David Belasco has had no or
chestra in his local theaters for
several seasons. He cut out the
music after trouble with the
union, and asserts that his pat
rons do not complain of the lack
of Instrumental entertainment.
As the omission saves Mr. - Be
lasco quite a little money, there
is not much likelihood of the
musicians getting back into his
houses. •
William Hammersteln has
hurled defiance at the union in
the present strained situation by
engaging for the Victoria roof a
women's orchestra that does not
belong to any union, and the
Gaiety theater has Installed some
kind of a foreign contraption in
the nature of an automatic or
chestra, looking like a huge
player-piano, and having violins
and other Instruments Inside It.
NORTH POLE, July 10.—
"The , • thermometer" . , went
up to zero yesterday, '■ and
caused much suffering. . All
the igloos are shimmering
in the torrid, glare, and
heat waves make an inferno
of the ice fields. Several
Eskimos have died of sun
stroke. The seals and wal
ruses lie panting ' on the
foles. Children, driven - to
desperation are breaking
holes in the ice and taking
•—;— ' _ ..r '"'C
The city of Paris is about to
bufl'd a large number of dwelling
houses to be rented to the poor at
a rate far .lower than the pre
vailing. These houses ! are to be
reserved " for families ' having at
lease three children, and it is
proposed to grade the rents ac
cording to the number £of chil
—the larger the family the
lower the rent. - -■: - ■ ■
r.1<.i.l si BUNCH OP
In Zaratanto, Spain, lives the
most grandfathered boy in the
whole world. Besides his father
and mother to look after htm, he
has two grandfathers, two great
grandfathers, and one great
Ailso he has enough grandmath
ers to Last him all during the bull
fighting season, when he may use
them after the manner of our of
fioe boy when the team plays
Besides that, the boy Is related
to everybody in the village. The
family name is Urritichoechea.
A dear old woman was rallied
by her frlendfl because of her
habit of always seeing some good
In every one.
"Why, dear, I believe you
would even have a good word to
say for the devil."
"Well, I must confess that I
have always admired his perse
verance," was the reply.
"House Husband" Has
Arrived; What It Means
. By a HouHcliusband
. Don't hire girls It you can
I help It. . They waste too
Economize in the kitchen
by learning how to cook in
expensive foods and left-ov
ers In appetizing ways.
- '; "Do It now" is as good a
: motto in the household as
in business.
It's easier'to do one big
washing than two little ones.
Have a regular schedule
follow it, i with cooking,
scrubbing, mending, taking
care of the baby and every
thing else.
i . .But, onoe In a while,
smash your schedule and do
as you please for a day, so
you won't get .tired of it.
Nourishing food and a
quiet, orderly home are the
best guarantees of domestic
(Special to The Times)
CHICAGO, July 10.—"House
keeping is the lonesomest work in
the world," says Isaac Danielson.
Isaac ought to know. For Isaac
is a. liousehusband. And a fine,
brawny, well-set-up houschus
band he is.
, "And . what's a 'househns
baud'?" you ask. .
Tut, tut! Surely you know that
When the housewife goes out and
hustles for a living, somebody's
got to stay at home and do the
housework. - Hence the house
husband. . -\
"Let : Isaac do it!" said . Mrs.
Danielson. So Isaac obediently
fell into line with modern
economic tendencies.
■ When a representative of The
Times called at the Danlelson flat
he found Mr. Danlelson .at the
wash tub;'putting through a big
washing with the skill and speed
of a $2.25-a-day laundry woman.
53 Dressed in an old ] pair of
trousers and a. sleeveless , under
shirt, Isaac looked, more like I a
shot '■: putter or a blacksmith
than a washwoman. He ' wan
manipulating a wringer. ■ Night
gowns ■ and things v were 3 - going
through - and falling in a .white
heap. A tub of Indigo water was
at his side.- Clouds of steam rose
from , the wash . boiler - on > - the
stove. ij -'■ . '■','.■', .■':■
--r "Sure!" said heartily, when
the = interviewer :- ■; asked •;;'; him
whether he was doing house work
of his own accord.
"You see," he Bald, "ray wife Is
a dressmaker —and a good one.
When I used to work as janitor
in an office building we had to
hire a girl to do the housework.
That meant five dollars a week
for her wages, and I don't know
The Markets
:, Strawberries — ■ Local, %1 ©
«M5.:-;,,.v;.;.^-V ■.-•.■•...-.
i. Oranges— s2.7s 3.50. -
■-. Rhubarb ,' — ' Home grown,. to
m "'•'■!..'.?j .-'•,' ■."•• ",■.'-"'. -■'";,; ■■ W'-\'vl
---■ California Grape ■> Fruit— sß.so
04.b0;-^--"-- ■ '?■ ■': .■■: . ■ - -vj,
Cherries —25c @ $1.25.^%^^'
'.- Asparagus — Wash., $1.25©
liBO.-v^v-.v;.'- V; =,;-.-;■ -:..:■ .-. •
, Potatoes— s22 a ton.. :^V' ''"'■
Lettuce— 1.10 a crate; 20®
25 c a dot earl s.:?X. |v . ■■ ~r. n
Turnips— [email protected],36 a Back.
"^ Boef—ll!3»iao. ■-.r-;K-".;<^
Pork— 12tt©l«K»
"< Be«tB-7$2 sack.
Onion* li.iDQ]. 85.
Wednesday, July 10,1912.
how much more for what alia
wasted in careless cooking ■ and
"In those days we were always
running behind.
."Finally we fired the girl, and
as I was making less money than
my wife, I quit my Job and be
gan doing housework myself.
"Since them we have been able
to get ahead. My wife has plenty
of work, and I run the house."
"How do you get along with
it?" w », ... ;■ -.. 1 ' „
"Come and see," he answered,
and took the visitor on a tour
of Inspection. : '• . . ,\
The kitchen and pantry were
neat and orderly. So were the
other rooms. The - beds were
made as if a woman had smooth
ed them. The floors were Im
maculate. The table was set for
the evening meal. The windows
were clean. v The curtains hung
as curtains ought to hang. Ev
ery where there seemed ; to ~ be
touches of a woman's hand. '■
"I do It all," said Isaac. "Mrs.
Danlelson Is • tired when' she
comes home, so I take care of
everything, even the baby—
three years old."
."And the mending?" -
. "I do it mostly," he ; said. "I
mend my own socks — my
wife's stockings, sometimes."
L' TJ -jpT """*
l-V^-T*. ■■ " ...,::':-','s■- 1
(No prizes are offered . with
those pozzies and tricks; and no
answers will be printed.—
. -•:. "THROWING" CARDS. f
To throw cards 1« not hard. It'«
the "know how" that count*.
Hold the card between the mid
dle finger and thunVb of the rl^bt
hand, the Index finger resting
against the edge, near the corner.
Throw the card Into the air with
a smart jerk. A« It leaves the
hand the forefinger should Impart
a very hi«h rotary movement
By practice you can learn to
throw cards considerable dis
tances. If a card Is thrown Into
the air at an angle of 75 degree
It will return to the starting
' Lemons—ss @ 5.50. -" • "j : '■■' ■■'■'
<'- Carrots—s2 f a Back." <„" 1 f \,-~ i*?&
r • Cabbage— l %Q 3 U cJ^^$M«M
■ ;• Spinach— » a ;. box^-^M-'xp^m
Chickens— l 4 © 22c i'.lb^Wmi
:.'j Oy»ter»—s7.so * per . MCk^^agi*
■;-Clami— sl.9o sack *,v- » X--y^tXs
Crabs— $1.60 1.75 do«. ' '
'*-wC)^vr IJuttor. -■■■■>■:;;-;:'::/.
: Washington f^, Creamery— %%Q !-*
30c. ■:•» - l||
i Washington Ranch—27<J. '• I" •",. 4 1
- - WHdLESAiHipRICKS.^>V .'.
;.:::, ;.,:: ;• r Peed;<,>..-., ,-,- ; ; v .; V ■".
4- Mm. P ; 112 ©20 * ton;. * oats, $31 ?*v
ton; whMt. $38Q8»; short*
♦ 29.60; ton; bran," 1117.50 a tonAf *

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