OCR Interpretation


The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, October 22, 1912, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1912-10-22/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

Tuesday, Oct. 22,1912.
Dependable . Secrets *
of Beauty and Health
HOME-MADE FAMILY TONIC—
About the most useful and neces
sary rmejrfor. household uae Is a
good bld purifier and system
}£ nlOli,r There is none bette? than
the old-time remedy, made with ono
ounce kardene and one-half cupful
sugar dissolved in one-half pint al
cohol (not whiskey), then adding
hot water to make a quart. A
tablespoonful taken before meals
purifies the blood, renews lost ao
petite and energy and regulates the
liver perfectly. This simple medi
cine Is very strengthening to one
w££> t£?! Bre<l and all run down.
TO MAKE THE EYES BPAKKLE
—Eyes that are dull and expres
sionless can be made strong clear
and sparkling by putting In each
eye twice a day a few drops of a
tonlo made by dissolving an ounce
of crystos In a pint of cold water.
This Is very strengthening to weak '
inflamed eyes, also splendid for
trentlng granulated lids.
BEST FOR THE COMPLEXION—
Face powder simply covers up an
unattractive complexion for a few
hours at most and loaves no lasting
benefits. Those who have tried a
simple spurmax lotion find It much
better, as it removes skin discolor
ations, such as freckles and tan, and
ninkes the skin smooth, white and
velvety. This lotion is made by
dissolving four ounces of spurmax
In one-half pine hot water (or
witch hazel) then adding two tea
spoonfuls glycerine. This wonder
ful complexion beautlfler does not
rub off or show like powder, and
gives a more refined app<nrance. It
takes away that shiny, sallow look
and Is an Indispensable toilet
requisite.
DESTROYS DANDRUFF—A very
simple tonic, made by dissolving
one ounce qulnsoin In one-half pint
alcohol (not whiskey), adding one
half pint cold water, has been found
to be a reliable remedy for ridding
the scalp of dandruff and Irritation.
By applying the tonic to the scalp
twice a week, falling hair will soon
be stopped vxd new hair will gruw
In rapidly.
TO BEAUTIFY EYEBROWS —
Rub a little pyroxin on eyebrows,
occasionally and they will come In
thick and have a rich gloss. Short,
straight eyelashes can be made to
Br.ow long and curly just by apply
ing a little pyroxln at lash-runts
with thumb and forefinger. Be
cautious and don't get pyroxln
where no hair is wanted.
■ Advertisement.
Eyeg Tested
Glasses Fitted
Best Service
Lowest Prices
CASWELL
OITICAL CO.
Masonic Temple
Tacoma, Wash.
Don't
Stumble
In the
Dark
A
Flash
Light
OR A
Lantern
"Will
Help
Some"
lif
HAS
IT
11411143 C Street.
1142-1144 Commerce
DESERTED 7 YRS.
Superior Judge C. M. Easterday
today granted a divorce to Mrs.
Lizzie Sperling by default, the
husband, Bernard Sperling, having
failed to appear to oppose his
wife's action.
Seven years ago, Mrs. Sperling
alleged, her husband had de
serted her.
SAYS HEX HUSBAND IS
SUBJECT TO FITS
Alleging that her husband,
George A. McConnell, tow whom
she was married at Beaver Falls,
Minn., July 11, 1887, is subject
to fits of passion and has during
these times beat her severely, Mrs.
Charlotte Alice McConnell today
filed an action for divorce with
ten county clerk.
SHE KNEW
She: "What an atrocious
necktie! Why, I wouldn't
trust you to select anything
on earth. I never knew a
man with so little taste."
Ho (chuckling): "You
forget that I selected you,
my dear."
She: "That was some
thing you couldn't help."—
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
•H. N. Perham of Rutherford,
N. J., and Miss Helen Hoit of Ade
laide, Wash., were today granted
a marriage license by the county
clerk.
For Information about the
Golden Rod Vacuum Cleaner, the
Tacoma Times premium, phone
Main 12.
PfIPE'S OIAPEPSIN
REGULHTESJTOMACH
TIME IT! TK FIVE MINUTES
GAS, SOI'KNKSS ANI> INI)L
GKSTION IS GONE.
Do some foods you eat hit back
—taste good, but work badly;
ferment into stubborn lumps and
cause a sick, sour, gassy stomach?
Now, Mr. or Mrs. Dyspeptic jot
this down: Pape's Dlapepsln di
gests everything, leaving nothing
to sour and upset you. There
never was anything so safely
quick, bo certainly effective. No
difference how badly your stom
ach is disordered you will get
happy relief In five minutes, but
what pleases you most is that it
strengthens and regulates your
stomach so you can eat your fa
vorite foods without fear.
Most remedies " give you relief
sometimes—they are slow, but not
sure. Diapepsln Is quick, positive
and puts your stomach in a
healthy condition so the misery
won't come back.
You feel different as soon as
Diapepstn comes in contact with
the stomach —distress just van
ishes—your stomach gets sweet,
no gases, no belching, no eructa
tions of undigested food, your
head clears and you feel fine.
Go now, make the best invest
ment you ever made by getting a
large fifty-cent case of Pape's Di
apepsin from any drug store. You
realize in five minutes how need
less it is to suffer from indiges
tion, dyspepsia or any stomach
disorder.
SATURDAY NIGHT, OCT. 26
Return of the Popular Idol
"THE CHOCOIiATE SOLDIER"
Produced with the full strength
of the
WHITNEY OPERA CO.
Including Special Opera Orchestra
—CURTAIN AT 8:15—
Prices 50c to $2. Seat Sale Friday.
TACOMA THEATER
October 28, 8:15 P. M.
Special Engagement
Mine. Harriet Laßadie
Will Interpret Percy McKaye's
Latest Play
"TOMORROW"
In Aid of the Day Nursery.
R>jerved Seat Plan Opens Oct.
25. Admission, $2, $1.60, $1, 50c.
Carriages, 10:15 p. m.
Note—Patrons are requested to
be in their seats at the advertised
time. Late arrivials will not be
seated until after Act I.
World's Standard of Vaudeville
EMPRESS
A Double Barreled
Sensation
La Dance aux Violin
Do-You-Want-To
Laugh At High-Speed
Collins & Hart
Niiff Said
6—Other 8. & C. Features — s
PRINCESS THEATER
Main 7760.
THIS WEKK
"THE THIEF"
■'■>. J; PIUCES-^-SOc,". 30c, 30c. ■;-§&
Hni-L':ilii E Mntlfit^ WrtlnPMflay > anil
\hejlv. bat uttLuy—loc <^iud i aacV^S,
MRS. GIBSON VISITS sth AYE. FOR FASHION HINTS
"My artist took .sketches as wo strolled np Fifth avenue. Of course I want you to notice tlie women's clothes, but Lor\ double
noJioe the men's huts!"— Mrs. Gibson in a note to the Times editor.
Of course you and I dont care
anything at all about Fifth aye-
nue, New YorK
City. Oh, dear!
N'Yok, I should
say. But the
stern editor of
the lmes told
me to "just
take a trip
down to New
York as soon as
you can get
ready" and he
said —he said:
"See the things
on Fifth ave
nue because the
missus tells me
that Fifth ave
nue Is THE
MliS. UIIiMON. place In the
world to see fashions at this time
of the year."
See the THINGS! Dry goods,
millinery, gowns—or did he Just
mean human things? Why, of
course, he meant fashions! There
isn't an editor in the world who
knows anything about fashions
and here was my editor's brilliant
way of starting me out —"see the
things on Fifth avenue!"
I have been on Fifth avenue for
a week. I have been in the smart
est shops, seen the newest fash
ions, and watched the best ana
toewltchingest women and girls
walk up Fifth avenue. May I tell
it to you as I see it
Oh, it's so busy on Fifth ave
nue! Madame Millionaire, Just
in from her country house at
Newport directs "Jawn" to stop
at Sherry's for tea, or she
alights at one of those exclusive
shops which sell only to the mod
erately rich as a favor. Mary
Garden, swathed in furs, Frencn
fashion, although it is still rather
arm, is motoring to her boot
maker's. for notwithstanding
Mary buys her gowns in Paris sue
has all her shoes made in Xew
York, which makes the shoes of
the fashionable people all over
te world.
.^'THC'Ajtricdsl^s
<?• THEATRICAL. <!>
<s> <$>
<S> Tacoma — Next Saturday <s>
<$> night, "The Chocolate Sol- <3>
# dier." ' <?>
<S> Empress Dance au <$>
<$• Violins," leading attrac- <$>
<$■ tlve vaudeville bill, after- <§>
■i> noon and evening, this <$•
<$> week. v <$>
<$> Pantages — Ned Wayburn'a <3>
<$> Minstrels and other vau- <S>
<$> deville, all this week. $>
7~ THE EMPRESS *
There's a scream at the Em
press this week, just one good,
heartfelt scream.
You wouldn't believe It at first
either, but it's there, at the very
end of the show, just as you're
beginning to think of your hat
and gloves. It is billed, "Collins
and Hart."
A sort of sodden, oh-well
what's-the-use feeling has settled
down upon you when these two
gentlemen shuffle aimlessly forth
into the spotlight. with their cat.
Their very purposeless, their
perfec^absorption in , everything
but the show, somehow - reaches
It's a Big Hit!
Bright, Clean and Clever
Ned Wayburn's
Minstrel Misses
O'Neal and Wamsley.
Four Other Pleasing Features.
I
Kvnilitor I'rlrrn 10c, 15c, 2."> c. Box Hrnlm BOc. Mntlapn 10«, I.V.
5
THE TACOMA TIMES. .
That dainty creature over
there in the white accordion
skirt, taupe plush hat and coat is
Billie Burke, who is just now
said to be the best dressed woman
in New York. She is probably
going to the Knickerbocker tor
tea.
Most all of the women of the
smart set' are too fat for the pres
ent fashion and it is quite the
thing to walk up and down the
Avenue at least once a day, but
as they usually end at restau
rants, where they eat innumer
able French pastries or toasted
English muffins with jam, while
bemoaning their stoutness, they
do not gain much by their slow
sauntering along the mile where
everybody seems rich and happy.
The way the women carry
themselves looks most peculiar to
anyone not following the vagaries
of fashion. It is almost impos
sible to describe the droopy way
in which four out of five of the
women on the avenue walk. Bend
your knees slightly, making an
inward curve to your hips, then
let your shoulders settle as you
deliberately drag your feet. Now
look at yourself in the glass, and
you will get the idea. Do not at
tempt it if you are fat; it's TOO
awful on the stout woman.
Drifting into the world's great
est jewelry store, the clerk told
me that the rich society woman
WHERE ROOSEVELT MADE HIS SPEECH AFTER BEING SHOT.
The Auditorium at Milwaukee, in which Col. Itoosevelt mode his speech directly after having
been shot by s. hrank. It wag hero Hint Koosevclt told of the assin'.s attempt upon his life.
out and forces you to smile.
Thereafter the stuff is all off.
The smile grows to a ripple,
the ripple to a wave, the wave
into a hurricane of laughs. You
can't help it, it's there, that's all.
No use telling how they do it,
that wuold 6i>oll it all. If you
are not afraid of sitting through
an hour of other things that are
stupid and mirthless, see it for
yourself.
There is the merest gleam of
enjoyment, however, in "La
Dance Au Violins," in which a
company of girls and a man ap
pear, but it, is a mere gleam
only.
The Italian Trou"badors, three
of them, follow closely In order of
merit. They may be Just the least
bit enjoyable, if one is not too
peevish to begin with.
Then there are a few moments
of ragtime and buck and wing
dancing by the Dancing Maddens,
which is well performed, but
aged.
But with the exception of "The
Top of the Morning recital there
la no excuse, you will agree, for»
Arthur Whltelaw, whose act very
palpably needs a censoring, and
Mine. Bessee's Cockatoos somehow
have lost their charm.
does not buy diamonds any. more
—they are too common. Miss
Ni'wlyrich must have a string of
pearls or at least large pearl ear
drops or a ring to let everyone
know she is "IT."
I was at this shop when a
woman came in and bought a
hundred thousand dollar pearl
necklace and calmly hs I would
buy a pound of cheese. It took
her only about 15 minutes to buy
the pearls it had taken the man
seven years to assemble. Queen
Victoria made the wearing of
pearls fashionable; before she
wore them they were thought to
brins toars to their possessors.
"Girls" yoiu«g and old who
promenade the Avenue are wear
ing the heavy, boxed, bull-dog
shoe, with low square heel. It is
very ugly, especially with the
tight skirts which show no en
largement at the feet as yet. Only
a woman who ig sure of her posi
tion in society would dare wear
suck ugly shoes.
A sweet-faced chorus girl pre
eeedod me into the most wonder
ful jewelry shop in the world.
She was not well dressed, and her
buckled shoes were worn down at
the heels, hut it was easy to see
that the man with her had money.
They strolled over to a showcase
which held three million dollars'
worth of jewels. There the man
bought a thousand-dollar sapphire
and diamond ring and as the girl
DIAGRAM SHOWING COURSE OF BULLET.
Tht* bullet from John Sehra nk's revolver, its force lessened
by passing through the miuiUHcri pt of Col. Roosevelt's speech In
his KMtf pocket, entered his right breast ono inch to the right of
and one incho below the nipple. It penetrated the flesh, in an up
witrd i m' toward the middle of the breast, and lodged Hgainst
and slightly underneath the fourth rib, making a hole four inches
eeep, almost grazing the surface of the right lung, and slopping
not far from the heart.
'i : O. K. Davl»;', secretary ..* of -; th«
progressive; national j§ committee,
who i. was lln I the f colonel's party,
and U one ot bis dose soardians.
took off her worn glove and put
it on, she had a triumphant smile
on her lips. Her story was told
then and there to the looker-on,
who wondered if the girl knew its
end spelled tragedy.
HANDCUFF KING
ATTRACTS MANY
Unusual interest in being taken
In the annual South Taconia Cath
olic fair, which is being held in
South Taconia hall. Besides the
many attractive booths which
have been beautifully decorated,
the i>erformances of Joe Desmond,
handcuff expert, are attracting
wide attention. Desmond es
capes from handcuffs and shackles
and extricates himself from a
securely nailed packing case In
10 minutes.
Subscription Itutes by
MAIL
1 month in advance. . . $ .35
2 ... .70
3 " " " ... 100
6 " " " ... 1.60
6 " " " ... 1.80
1 year " " ... 3.25
Subscription Kate, City
CA It 111 Kit
Each month $ .30
One year in advance. . . 3.60
Country Carrier $ .30
Henry F. Cochems, the former
Wisconsin football star, who
jumped tn front of Col Roose
velt after the shot had been fired
and who then lumped upon
Schrank,
WOODROW WILSON ON TRUSTS AND
REAL POPULAR GOVERNMENT
By Oliver P. Newman.
Tills la the first of a series of articles by Oliver P.
Newman, special corresi*>ndent of this newspaper, who nan
been with Oov. Wilson every day since his uoininatlou at
lialtiinore and who has had exceptional opportunities to
study the democratic candidate.
EA GIRT, N. J. ( Oct. 22. —According to Gov. Wood
row Wilson himself, the greatest difference be-
tween him and his party on the one hand and
Roosevelt, Taft and their parties on the other, la
over the great question of trusts.
Gov. Wilson declares that Taft and the re
publican party offer no definite program for trust
regulation or limitation of monopoly. He aayg
tluit Roosevelt and his party propose to recognize
the existing trusts and monopolies, legalise them
and attempt to regulate them through a commis
sion empowered to provide rules for their con
duct.
The Wilson-democratic plan, says the can
didate, Is to prevent monopoly by the enactment
of laws which shall specifically prohibit the par
ticular acts by which monopolies have been cre
ated —favoritism in extending credit, selling at
low prices in one community to crush out a small
competitor and at high prices In another commu
nity to make it up, stock-watering and other well
known practices.
Foremost in his program, is the cutting down or removal of
the tariff on products which have boon monopolized.
Hero is the governor's own statement:
"The third party says the trusts are inevitable —thpse artifi
cially built up things—and that the only thing the government can
do—the only thing the third party proposes would be done —la to
set up a eommieetofl which is to regulate them.
"I deny absolutely that monopoly Is inevitable. And I deny that
the admirable program of social reform, for which I commend the
third party platform, can be accomplished through the forces that
have made social reform necessary.
The democratic plan is defined by Oov. Wilson as "regulated
competition." as against what ho ttfni "regulated monpoly," under
the Hoosevelt program.
"The democratic party proposes to pee to it that the trusts no
longer dominate by the means by which they have dominated, by put
ting unall beglnneri out of the gun*.
Answering the question, "Do you mean to break up big business
altogether?" Got. Wilson said:
"Certainly not. There is big business spelled with a big "B"
and there is big business spelled with a small "b." One ie Inflated,
the other ia not. One belongs to high finance, the other to every
day, workaday success and brains.
"The difference between my formula and that of the republi
cans — both wings—is this: I believe in government 11Y the people
and they believe in government FOR the people. I don't know
enough to fake care of the i>eoplo of the United States, and I ven
ture to believe there Isn't anybody el«e who knows enough. Govern
ment FOR the people Is sooner or lHter autocracy and tyranny, no
matter whether It is benevolent or not. Only government BY the
people is liberty and opportunity."
(!ov. Wilson declared emphatically for the direct primary, th«
initiative, the referendum and the recall.
Wewmaa'e next article "ill bo on Wooilrow Wilson's
tariff program.
lUCHTS Cr£jlUMMg|
Nine little brown brides and
nine little brown grooms left the
good ship Canada Mara, just in
from the Orient, and hustled smil
ing from the dock to the county
auditor's office. The marriage li
cense book today looks like a
page from the mikado's memoirs.
All the women hailed from Japan,
while the men boarded the boat
as It entered I'uget Sound, hav
ing left prospering places of busi
ness in various northwest cities to
take unto themselves their better
halves.
TAFfrrTQUITS
IUVKRSIDE, Cal., Oct. 22. —
S. S. Patterson, county chief or
the Taft organization, has resign
ed today, declaring:
"I consider Wilson or Debs the
lesser evil, therefore will ask the
county Taft republicans to ap
point another chairman.
"Fifty Years Ago, When Golden Wedding
Rye Was Young"
Nature puts nothing but mildness and mellow
noss into the full, perfect grain ripened by the
sunshine.
.X. ■ ' . -' ' ■ ' '■ »^'■■.-. «.'~w- *-:.■*■ "•■y?^
1h distilled by special formula and method, >;,' fll
perfected to keep In all the original flavor ■——_LM__.
and quality in their natural purity. , u.icovimurs
That Is why it Is different from all ordln- ST^^IP -
ary whiskies. /^^^^b\
It 1b a pure, straight whiskey, aged and |U Ml
matured in wood under government auper-
■OHUUM
vlßlon- iiSWWflfc
But It is the Golden Wedding distillation *Tj^*^
that brings to you the rare quality, free from '"■fßP*
all und«Birable after-effects. ', • frttisHf* i
"Made Differently"
(69) Kst. 1853 L
:s]^^Bxm
For
SHUR-ON
GLASSES
SEE
HAVES
Fidelity Bldg.

xml | txt