murnm of TBI ■ Knurrs ■ »o»thwiit
UtiUlIK OK WKWBPAPKBS. Telf«r«pfcl« No«*a
(oitn of (ha V»H** Pm» iHlilillM »r alreot
! Kat«M« i at ;; ta« ', »•• t.f «v*. i Tiromn, ;■ Wash., : ■•
' ■MMI-rhiu ' matter. Published ■hr «■»* * Tacmm
Tlaira l-sh. C«. ?EC very X •><-•■■> : Kirril Bandar.
i Fine, For the Court
James Boyd was 19 years old when he was killec
at the Black Diamond mines. He left a poor depend
cnt mother. - . ." - '■'>.'/ ', -^i
Now the law—the cold, L canny old law-—says thai
parents are entitled to no more damages for the loss
Hof children : than what aid \ they might ; have > fende'rec
the family until they reached the age! of 21. The lav*
s| took p the j. unsympathetic view I that children had nc
moral obligation i to; help " their mothers ''; after thej
reached their majority. And our : state industria
commission followed the law in this respect. The)
refused to give Mrs. Boyd any compensation—at th<
% rate of ; $20 per ' month—after such time ■. as * 4 young
James would have become 21. ; X: V- - = .** f '
But here the human> note comes ; from a court
•Mrs. Boyd ;?appealed from ! the ' decision of I the com
pensation commission to the superior " court. p And
the judge decided that she had a right f to a"claim oi
$20 per month for the remainder of her life. He
took the warmer human view that children *, have a
Imoral duty to take care of their did mothers, even
after they become 21. And iti mighty encouraging
to find the J human side *" once in a while in a court
room. > :;••'.., -. •. : •;-■ .•;. ;' ■.":>;.; ■■: }W§'.: 'x:jj-;■■■ ;-:^:
j Who's Behind It? S| iSl?^
A dispatch the border says" that the Mexican
revolutionists threatened to slaughter the Americans
in Sonora Independence i day. When we read that
dispatch we saw red and the American eagle scream
ed. Let those Greasers dare to kill one single Amer
ican, and 1 :s -.;; '",y- ,.>v :-i>-':,'•' : ■«"■■■ :.^-
But, whoa! »; Who sent that dispatch; And whyif
Is there a press agent in the woodpile? Were the
threats actually made And were the men who made
the threats bona fide revolutionists? ;::t, ;' . t
Patriotism is a noble emotion, but it is often put
to an ignoble use. The patriotism of the British was
inflamed because Cecil' Rhodes .wanted the diamond
fields that belonged by right to the Boers. The pat
riotism of the Japanese and the Russians was in
\. flamed because a Japanese group ] and a Russian
['croup* of financiers wanted Korea, which didn't be
long to either. .f^ ': .- :.::'' y:'.- :v.;' ■ "4% '■. 'l:-' ■'-' '■• ■-
Let's be patriotic by all means. But before we get
hot under the collar, let's be sure what we're getting
mad about. Is it because a stray bullet has killed
an American on the Mexican border? Or is it be
cause a few Wall street gentlemen want something
that doesn't belong to them? ••: ■'■"■ .-'.'••'.■;'*?■ :°
:-V---- ••■•■-.' -:-' ;—-——- '—— . ' "-
War! ■;. ■ "•■■'■• ■-■•j
)4*'The world cost of war for a year consumes the
.wages (the average being $518) of 8,000,000 Ameri
can workmen, -or of 3,300,000 Americans who work
for salaries (average being $1,118). The results of
the ; life work of ten average men will pay for about
one minute of the military expenditure of the world."
The above has been said, written, whispered time
and again by Dr. Jordan, president of the Stanford
university, bitter, enemy of war."
And on top of all this when: we consider the total
number of h yes . lost, and the number of homes made
destitute, the phrase "War Is Hell" is entirely with
in the pounds of consistency.
IT is justice with some speed when a federal grand
jury convenes and sees of the thirteen men it indicts
i all on the road to prison under sentence within 48
hours of the time it started sitting. V
COULDN'T the new milk and dairy inspector who
is a graduate veterinarian, also doctor the city horses
? and save the city about $40 a month? -,
■ " WOULD a private corporation-employ a market
master, a pure food inspector and a city sealer or give
the three jobs to one person and save a couple of sal
fines i •
ri<rktD!S!Y?fT tcrS W,°, uld not feel I™ te so lonesome
sft.sx'ubSars? 1 bo out *the c°mti7 «*
Oranges—l 2.76 & *;■;; <•■--.. ■;•■■'.• ?
'*■•'. California ; Grape \ Fruit—S3.SO
Potatoes—sl3 ton; 75c cwt
P Lettuce—sl.lo ;, a crate; , ZOO
16c a do*, heads.*.**"•, ,y>'" .T^
Turnips—sl a sack.
ifßMf-~llM ©12% c.' -v
Pork—l 3 016%0. ■•; >*•-.•■/■■:
M Beets—4l 1 sack; 1 2 Oo'. do*. •';::
Onions—7sc a sack. i^-'v -•. ''A
X Lemons—s6.so © 6.76. r' '"'"■
Watermelons —$1 doz.
Cautaloupes—[email protected] $1.75.
Blar ki)*»rrie» —$ 1. sv yr A.--,-,
Turn to the W/Jf~ Want Ads
editorial Pa^e of Cfie Cacoma Cimes
CarVoU—sl m >ack
Cabbage— 1%@1% C
Chickens— ll©2oc a lafc^fSfe
Oysters—s7.so per sack."
Clam. -U. 90 sack 'V-^-tC"
I - Craba—}l.lo«l.7i f do*. "=ss;::
Washington Creamery— 33©
Washington Ranch-*—34c; ill
| WHOLESALE t PBICKP.
; Hay, $13©19 ton;. eats, $32©
J4; wheat, [email protected]; shorts,
*2».80,: ton: bran, $22.50 jton.'V"
NEXT THING YOU KNOW JOHN B. WILL CLAIM IT'S HIS'N.
"Patriotism," said Upton Sinclair at a dinner In Arden, "Is
dying out. Jnternatlonalism is succeeding It. Today we don't
merely love our country—we lore all countries.
A captain was training a band of recruits.
" 'Phillips,' he said to a red-haired chap, 'why should a soldier
be ready tp die for hla fatherland?'
■•Phillips nodded approvingly.
" That's just what I say, cap,' he cried. 'Why should he,
"That was the meanest crook I ever ran across," said the police
officer in a community where graft prevails.
"What has he done?"
"He got me to fix up an iron-clad system of 'protection' for
him and his gang and then robbed the savings bank where I put
my rake-off." —Washington Star.
THE WATCHFUL SPOUSE
"Do you come to the train every afternoon because you expect
your wife?" asked the sociable baggageman.
"Not exactly," replied the man with a disagreeable expression.
"I merely want to make sure that she isn't on board."—Washington
"Sorry you couldn't attend our banquet last night, doctor. It
would have done you good."
"Thank you! It has done me good. I have Just prescribed
for three of the guests."—Boston Transcript.
RIVAL OF r.I'KHA NX
"It Is a shame to be selling those pretty girls gold bricks the
way that beauty doctor is doing."
"He's justified in doing It."
"How do you make that out?"
"Why. isn't he merely grafting peaches?"— Baltimore Ameri
■ -It.: * ''■ Edmund \swwce Gbcfta :"-:-jgC^^B^.-:
The Fathers' Club of Kokomazoo—well, why do yon cry me "What"!
For If fathers be fathers as mothers be mothers, allow rue to ask,
' : .-.. "Why not?" . v .- : : >.. ■•:^,..-' -.^ ■ .
The Fathers* Club of Kokomazoo (a Buffragetlccity ) ■' tSjj
Was making its season's program through its competent committee.
Each one suggested a subject, the chairman proposed the question
"Whether babies are moral incapables, or the victims of indiges
tion?" . -■-" , ... *■--..-,» ,..-. ■-/ „/■ .;;■•_,.":.., ■;
Attorney Osmer proposed a change, which he thought the subject
: ■■merited, ' ■' . ■'..,..■-. . ■•" ■■ ... ' »<.<-;, v -•-,.■" ":■'■
"la malicious indigestion' an acquired trait, or inherited?" r
When Adamson of the Union League proposed, with a roll of his eye
"-'■■•:■ •• -, ball, ■';•,<- .. >-, ■■ t\ ■■ > -,,- /;; .:.■;:-.■:, ; .•
"If lime-water's good for modified milk, why wouldn't it work in a
high ; ball?" . -; ■_ --' ► •■; :-. • - .'•• • •■•■, ■■;.■■ .'..-, -■; ■,- • ;■;>;«;;.;
He was tabled, along" with his persiflage, bo promptly it gave him a
dizziness, '■: • -
Fop the Fathers' Club of Kokomazoo is always and strictly business.
But the Clubman's question of modified milk suggested to Kerr an
other, -:. . rU.-i .'. . •'.. ■--■:■■ ', I, ■ V \\;:ii«-!"''£<K
"As we cannot sterilize mother's ; milk, should we Pasteurize the
■ . .mother?" ■......-■., -...:. .;. .. ■.-", .'. ■■ ;;•.-, -:j^r«-
Professor Sprlngßprang, father of four, was asked to prepare a thesis
"On the Ethical Import of Goose's Poems,' with a Critical Exegesis.'',
Or, if preferred, "Stomachical Storms, Friglferous or Caloric, * »y•'
With the Relative Values of Peppermint, Pasaflora and Paregoric."
But the topics proposed came in so fast and all of them seemed jo
ir , y .^^ r ,. .-"Yitai,-:-,:^ r-*:"?/--;.*^ .■»..■,•.,/.,. i^;'.~?:;iv<^tli;
That the only thing which was left to do was to put down topic and
•":;„?,.■ ;'tiUe,-T-l;.^;-,^-;..:.'-.-i • ' :.• ■'^-,i-f- ;:^, L-j»r~-> •*>
As thus—a progressive father on "The best way of restraining
Well-meaning . but ' stand-pat grandpas ; from hampering baby's train
t.-»~ ■-. ;i v '» '■'<.''-•' Ing." .*!-;":• ■ ■''tt&x jf; ■»;?;• '-% '■ y;*-"' r.*.-■"';.•"•"• Vt-""" ■'.- r, ■■.yif- ifl'&f^.m 1
A Reverend next: "Is wind-on-the-stomach a proof of original Bin?"
"Should the ; marriage I service contain a ■ clause •on ' the use of the
••'"•' safety pin?" :.'..- '.- <-,: ■y--'- \ • :^--.-,.-.->■>.-'•;_• r r.'r-vw-r*
"Is man ever Justified (this seemed a confession of misbehaving)
In using the personal powder-box of the baby after shaving?" *•?•*
"How long can a baby cry at night without rupturing its moral*?""
"Is there any way to avoid.getting up without bringing on marltaf
:-'^".%<it'*>:C"j<'l«ianrels?'-%-Vj»»-.,,;»Vi;."t>-.■/'--..- V't'-.;^, •;■.:,'•.•'■. »' v.v^ .--^rr" 1
"Between graveyard breaths and babies' lips, a practical Invention?"
"Is a baby really justified in napping ail day. and keeping 1 •; t^n,*
The I night I reserved for Ia ' jamboree, when he ought to be soundly
:^i?^>yS^aleepl»g?r!^*;,iA',;"•■".'.-*';■-•" ■■'■!■'■-/>:,;■ ■ zcr^r?■■";'}z -T't* « ':
"Maj' a man ever hope to overcome his natural handicap ■'?'
In the handling of human progeny, 1 without the use.'of a lap?"': '
gvnsrt;?^rv3^u?-*i %?-^-;^?.a\ j:: '. ;.''• "■.-■■7" ■■ ■ - ■•■>-,. ■■ '■•/;■:-'■*'. '.>* ■•"■'.^■^H'
Now. maybe you view the Fathers' Club with: a merry j" an.l mocking
r ; ~?4^^«,«-^eye 1 -'jir>r.,>3-*t^. -,-■,.; -,:.-«-;, r : •_'■/-* ,*•■•• '-■'- •-**">--'W
But: If fathers't be ; fathers as; mothers be ] mothers, i't-ilvrr v'bo' to - ask
'' I you "Why?" --'--'■•■r:;'". l. i:.: '•'■ • :'-.; ': '■ .',"■"%
THE TAOOMA TIMES,
THE LICENSE CLERK
"I see a local man has just been
granted a license to aviate."
"What about It?"
"I'd like to know who issues
those licenses to aviate."
"The foolkiller, I presume."—
"Is your burglar-protective
system an absolute security
"Then install one for me. I
don't want to be robbed of any
ZEST OK THE GAME
"Does your husband object to
your taking part in politics?"
asked Mrs. Crossgrain.
"Certainly not," replied Mrs.
"Then Where's the fun In doing
so?"— Washington Star.
ON AN OCEAN 1.1 Mi;
Maud— neighbor at table
doesn't look very rich, and yet
she constantly growls about her
trouble with servants. x -
Beatrice—Perhaps she keeps
an intelligence office.—Judge.
If you don't get your pa- |
per regularly before 6 o'clock.)
every evening kindly call up t
the Times circulation de- -
partment. Main 12. We are [
glad to receive complains or ;
suggestions as to the dcliv- j
cry of your paper. You are |
entitled to perfect service.
•v~ : ' •
The Parting Caused !
Them Pain '
• • • A WORM $
m ' .
■r" ■- '. . ' ' I
J£i '■„ Burial A -C 9 I
I ' <* '
. "MY Bill vft ain't *©T j
*>«UI*H *OOM ; M on* COi-WMH.
The Times Daily Short Story
A FAIR EXCHANGE.
By Stimri B. Klone.
Farmer Ephraim Brown perch
ed upon the rail fence of his horse
■i.'s.stiire and bewailed the two
sorrows of his life. In the
distance, plodding leisurely down
the lane, attached to a rope held
by Squire Jefferson Ramsey, waa
a cow that gave unbelievable
quantities of the richest, cream
iest milk. Brown longed and
yearned for 'her as a man longs
and yearns but once In life.
The other crowning sorrow of
his life stood nearer. It was the
sorrel filly he had bought the
week before from Elder Hezekia*
Tilford. She looked like a win
ner all through. But on each oc
casion as Farmer Brown had
hitched her to a ve>hle!<9, she had
kicked the dashboard Into the
next magisterial district.
Squire Ramsey and the famous
Jersey at the end of an extraordi
narily long rope, and he walked
so carefully and skittishly that
Farmer Bro^n wondered.
"Mornin", Bphralm," saluted
the owner of the cow. "Are you
as plum set on my Jersey as you
Farmer Brown thoughtfully
combed out his patriarchal whisk
era. "Oh, I dunno,"he said, non
The Jersey cavorted aroun-d
and Squire Ramsey cried out with
unnecessary vigor, "Sough —
sough there, I say!" As the cow
quieted he looked shamefacedly
at hla neighbor. "Betsy 'lowed
as how we bad too many cow crit
ters," he explained. "Thought
you might want to swap some-
Municipal Farm For Those
Unemployed Pays a City
BY MAX WATSON,
City Forester of San Diego, Cal.
The work which San Diego is
tioing is the development of 7,000
iicres of land by the establishment
of a municipal forest and In all
other ways that will develop this
tract so as to Increase its future
value. For this reason It is im
possible to figure the work accom
plished in actual dollars and cents,
as the benefit derived will not lie
received for a number of years.
The work consists of planting
trees, clearing and breaking land,
building roads and making Im
provements, such as the laying of
water mains and erecting build
ings. The unemployed (they can
all be classed as such, as it was
simply a matter of whether they
happened to be arrested or not),
had a hand In all this work. Dur
ing the winter, when the greatest
number of men were in the camp,
the work consisted of clearing
land and planting trees. A good
many acres of heavy brush land
was cleared and about one hun
dred and fifty thousand trees
planted within a period of three
months. The work accomplished
was necessary work and as a
whole was entirely satisfactory.
At. least 90 per cent of the men
were good faithful workers and
responded heartily to the oppor
tunity which the camp afforded
them. Many of the men worked as
hard as if they had been receiv
ing a full wage, although they
were told that the amount they
rceived was not as a wage, but
simply as something which would
place them in the position to once
more earn a full wage. Whenever
there was an opening for a man
on the regular ranch force, the
By the Junior Office Boy
n. y., Sept. 15. —my, my, but a
man gits into a lot of trubel
when he tries to slip sumthing
over on his better %.
poor clarense jorden, witch
lives In harlem, and a sad exampel
being as mr. and mrs. jorden
live in harlem, of course they
lives in a flat
there alnt nuthing but flata in
by golly, there is kids up In
that part of town that alnt never
seen a regular house with a
porch and a yard except in a pic
well, anyway, mr. and mrs.
Jorden they got a nice flat on the
sth flore, and they been gittiug
along pritty good
mr. Jorden he turns over his
pay envellup on Saturday nlte
and she gives his carfare and
lunch money, and evrythlng Is
now comes the truble, you see
clarense Is sutch a good guy that
he aint got no leeway
if he goes out to play a little
penuckle with a frend, he has got
to be In by 10 o'clock, or his life
aint worth a nickel
well, the utner nlte he gits out
with a gang and just for once he
comes home with a bundle
the poor boob, he is skarcd to
deth to go upstares like a regler
feller and say to the wife, here i
am, fair lady, what about it
not him, he thinks he has got
there is anuther duck with
him, and he see to thla feller,
henry, old pal, you pull me up In
the dum waiter and 1 will git in
the kitr.hin and Hneek in on her
.and maby she will "be asleep
aid never know what time it la
so rlaiense gits in the dum
' 111 lAITI^ C? •■' BaalneM Office' Main "■ 12.
rHIIIiE.J Circulation Dept. Main 12.
* *"*",*'"'C:-t"? Editorial ;Dept. Main 794.
' - OFFICE— 776-778 1 COMMEIU I: ST.
"I GOT A MIGHTY GOOD
HOSS THERE!" HE EXCLAIM
thin' or other."
Farmer Brown strove to con
ceal his wild joy. He spat leis
urely at the grazing sorrel and
plaited his s.heik-like beard. "I
got a mighty good 'hoss there,''
Squire Ramsey proceeded to
examine the grazing sorrel. As
he passed behind the animal Far
mer Brown cried out. "Stop, you
ding-dumbed tool! Don't go back
there!" Then as the squire show
ed his surprise Farmer Brown
made a diversion. '"Let's have a
look at the Jersey."
He began to pat and poke the
sleek cow; the cow fidgeted about
and Squire Ramsey went sudden-
best of the men from the camp
were given the opportunity and in
all cases proved satisfactory.
The men who have been sent
out from the courts in lieu of a
jail sentence have been treated on
the same footing with the men
who came out voluntarily, and ex
cept for one or two cases have
performed their work entirely sat
The only question as to wheth
er the establishment of the camp
payed the city in dollars and
cents depends upon whether th«
development of this land pays or
not, over which there can be no
question, because the men accom
plished results by hard work.
waiter and henry pulls him up,
find clarense counts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5,
so as to hit his floor
but his counting apparatus is
on the bum, and he got up to the
/■ - • . . -■-.» <;■'■'•■■> ,-. ■'--■ - :■- ■r, -. *■■ -- f ;■..- ■■■--4- . ■' '.'-,■ ,»., ,' .. - -■ ,(■;
' Do You Know the
" United Clothes "
From Maker to You, Saving
the Middleman's Profit
; Suits, Overcoats I and Raincoats.
Pants $1.75, $2.50, $8.50 and $5.00.
Buy direct from factory store and save $5 or $10
i! on your suits. \ • ', -
We are here to stay. Every garment guaran
teed to give satisfaction or a new garment free
■ ——"^^- • "•'■'.■ ' :■•■•■■-'-i ■ ■ \^=^A^.
WIWWHW* 74 Store*—7l CUIe» iWWn'ffw
jfjg!& UNITED CLOTHES SHOP Jfif«i
W? 3>jj ' W> Pacific Aye. '%*} IT JBl)
', 1' • From Maker to' You j; ;:-^^EHEiJjpS^-:
Thursday, Sept. 19, 1912
ly white. "Jumpin' jaekrabbits!"
he cried. "Let that cow alone!
Sough, Dolly, sough now —
With both owners somewhat
suspicious, yet eager, the trade
was quickly consummated, and
Farmer Brown, suddenly gener
ous and with a twinkl* in his eye,
offered the loan of a buckboard.
"I'll let you hitch her up,
squire," he aaid, "but you'd bet
ter sit in the back end, 'cause
theres the klckingeat hoas in Jaa
"All right, Ephraim," retort
ed Squire Ramsey, with a grin,
"and you'd better handle that 'ere
Jersey with mitts, 'cause she's
done swallowed six sticks of dy
''Great worm-eaten hoss col
lars!" cried Farmer Brown.
The squire, still grinning, clam
bered into the buckboard. In
stantly the sorrel mare released
her hind j feet as If shot from a
catapult,* hurling the dashboard
into the clover field. The sorrel
began to back and pluage about.
"Rustling fodder stacks!" cried
the squire in terror. "Keep that
volcano o-f a horse away from that
cow." He was too late. With a
final triumphant effort, the sorrel
plumped her hind feet into the
fat sides of the blue ribbon won
der. There was a roar, a puff
and a soft thud and splatter.
Farmer Brown, hurled backward
Squire Ramsey, looked in
vjiin for his new-found cow. Half
a mile down the lane the won
derful kicking sorrel sped madly
the ruins of the buckboard strewn
alone the line of flight.
6th before he told henry to stop
then he got out and begun
creepin around a dark kichin
tryin to find his way out
and in about 3 minnits a big
suy hit him a wallop over the
knob with a flatiron
and when the poor duck got a
change to tell who he was, they
called his wife up to identify him
and she done it
also she done a few other
theres only one successful way
for a feller to fool his wife, and
that is to be on the level with her
comes from Dr. J. T. Curtlss,
Dwight, Kan. He writes: "I not
only have cured bad cases of ecze
ma in my patients with Electric
Bitters, but also cured myself by
them of the same disease. I feel
sure they will benefit any case ot
eczema." This shows what thous
ands have proved, that Electric
Bitters is a most effective blood
purifier. Its an excellent remedy
for eczema, tetter, salt rheum,
ulcers, boils and running sores. It
stimulates liver, kidneys and bow
els, expels poisons, helps digestion,
builds up the strength. Price 50c.
Satisfaction guaranteed by Ryner
Malstrom Drug Co., 938 Pacific
'. .Ten in a package for
Main 553. 902 Pac. "ay.
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