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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, November 11, 1912, Image 1

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BILLIE BURKE, ONE OF THE MOST POPULAR ACTRESSES ON THE AMERICAN STAGB TODAY, IS WRITING FOR THE TIMES. HER ARTICLES APPEAR TRIWEEKLY.
JUST a row of America's prettiest
working girls will be found to
day on page three of the
Times. Can you beat 'em?
VOL. IX. NO. 284.
BEGIN FIGHT AGAINST LOAN SHARKS
NINETEEN
DIE IN A
WRECK
(Ily United Press Kmm4 Wire.)
NEW OKI-KANS, L,a., Nov. 11.
Nineteen pOTMMM were instant
ly killed and 48 otliera injured
near Montz, 1.a., early today
when an excursion train on the
Ya/.00 and Mississippi valley iail
roud collided with a freight train.
The excursion train was filled
■witht pleasure seekers returning
to their homes after spending
Sunday in New Orleans. The
freight plowed its way through
several of the excursion coaches,
some of the bodies or the victims
being so badly mutilated that It
is impossible to determine either
sex or color.
The bodies of 13 unidentified
victims have been brought to the
New Orleans morgue. The death
list may be increased.
Thirteen persons were killed
outright, six later dying at tne
charity hospital here.
The dead Include seven white
persons, the rest being negroes.
The accident, It Is said, was
caused by a misunderstanding of
orderß. The excursion train had
stopped at a tank for water when
an express freight train, running
50 miles an hour, crashed into
the rear end. Three of the ex
cursion coaches were telescoped,
the engine grinding 13 persons
to pieces.
<s> <$>
<S> TO TENSION WEBTKRK <S>
<» UNION EMl'I/OVKS ♦
«> <S>
<$> The local office has re- <?>
<$> ceived notice that the West- <S>
<$ era Union Telegraph com- •$>
<§> pany has completed details <$•
<$> of a pension system for old <S>
<?> employees. Men will be <S>
<$> pensioned at the age of CO <$>
<$• and women at the age of 5 5 <S>
<?> when they have been with <$>
*• the company 20 years, or if <S>
4> they have been employed <«>
*> 25 years they will be re- <$>
♦ tired five years younger. $>
* Death benefits are also pro- <$>
<$> vided for the families of <S>
<$> employees. <5>
$*^.§><s><s><§><§><^<^<§><B><s><s><§><s><^
(.ty United Press Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 11.
—The white slavery case against
Jack Johnson, negro heavy
veight champion pugilist, was
carried to the United States su
preme court today, when Attor
ney Henjamin Bachrach of Chi
cago, representing the black
fighter, asked that Johnson be
admitted to ball. Johnson is
held In Jail in Chicago unable to
find a bondsman with $30,000
satisfactory to the federal court
there.
NATIONS WOULD BLOCK
BULGARIANS' ADVANCE
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
PARIS, Nov. 11. —Joint occu
pation of Constantinople by blue
jackets from British, French,
German, Russian, Austrian and
Italian warships, now lying In
the Moslem harbor, ostensibly
for the protection of foreign resi
dents, but in reality to keep out
the Bulgarian force now storm-
Ing the city, Is the reported plan
of the powers, according to re
liable information obtained here
today. The Turkish government,
It is said, has approved of the
temporary Joint occupation.
Commercial
Club Bonds
Wanted
at par In exchange for
unencumbered lots within
the two and three-mile
circle.
Calvin Philips &Co.
til California Bids. Main >!
TheTacoma Times
PHRENOLOGIST DISCOVERS WHAT WOODROW
WILSON HAS IN HIS WONDERFUL CRANIUM
Jessie A. Fowler, World's Greatest Phrenologist, Personally Examines the Winning Candidate's
Bumps for The Times.
The Times is most fortunate in being able to secure this analysis of Gov. Wilson's character by
Miss Fowler, the greatest of living phrenologists. She made an exhaustive personal study of the
president-elect's head recently in a New York photographic studio, immediately after the victorious
candidate sat for a portrait study. In this article she tells what she found.
FLOODS
RISING
Commissioner Woods Is on the
anxious seat today over the
floods in the low ports of town.
At East 52nd and I street the
water has been damned back by
street grading work, and there is
a large lake formed. This has
gradually risen until the water is
threatening three residences.
A call of alarm came from the
residents this morning, and
Woods has a large gang of men
out there digging to try to let
the water off, but it is rising so
fast he is not sure he can get it
lowered in time to prevent the
people from having to take to
the second story or get into boats.
Czar FeiJinand of Bulgaria,
who personally Is leading the as
sault on Constantinople, would
hardly dare, It 1b pointed out, at
tempt the occupatldn of the city
If euch a move were opposed by
the bluejackets landed by the
powers. The landing of foreign
forces, It Is believed here, will
soon be ordered. Even Russia
admits that permanent occupa
tion of Constantinople Is not de
sirable.
Reports of a Christian mas
sacre In Constantinople Saturday
are not credited here
Latest dispatches say the gov
ernment is disarming the popu
lace, but the fact that England
and American residents are en
trenching at Robert college, an
American institution. Is consid
ered significant.
OFFICIALLY IT IS
MT. TACOMA
An attempt will be made
to have the name ">l(. Kittii
ter" changed to "Mt. Ta
runis" on official American
maps. The New York Even
ing Post has related to the
name "Mt. Rainier" as being
objectionable and has ad
vised "Mt. Tacoma" as pre
serving the Indian name.
THE ONLY INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER IN TACOMA
<$><§>3><j>^><s><s><*><s><§''§><s><s>3><?>^>'s.<S><s><s><§'<s>3><s><§><s><j><j><^<J><s>*
♦ He will be known for his fact-gathering faculties, • for '4>
<$> his forcible and convincing ora tory, his practical ■ arguments,'
■*> his philosophical reasoning, hi s organizing, ability, his avail- S>
+ ability of mind and adaptabilit y of thought. • ■•: .! s £f?£s
<S><S><£>>s><J><s'i>>i>>j><s>*'<s><s<?><3><S><§>>S><s>3><s><§><?><s>'s><S><S>'s><s'<S><>^>
HV JKKSIK A. KOWLKII.
President-elect Wilson, I find, is a peer among his fellows for
organizing ability and power to direct and block out work.
He is essentially a man of thought and reflection, and second
ly a man of action, but his action is always preceded by his thought.
usuai gru; nence ills muscular system and substantial framework
are sustained, and he shows much tenacity of mind and body.
His height and distinct outline of features denote the motive
temperament, which accompanies the energetic, executive, percep
tive, fact-gathering and scientific faculties.
He is eager for knowledge. A smattering of any subject wllf
not satisfy him. He goes to the root of any question he studies
REASONING CHARACTER.—He reasons about his work'ir a
philosophic way, and the faculty of causality gives him capacity td
reason from cause to effect.
PERCEPTIVE CHARACTER.—His perceptive trend of mind
gives him a wonderful memory of events and enables him to keep
In his mind's eye facts and minutia concerning what is taking place
around him.
ANALYTICAL CHARACTER.—When examining Woodrow
Wilson's head, I remarked that one of the chief sources of his in
tellectual power came from his phenomenal analytical faculty, which
enables him to remember, classify and compare historical events
ANIMAL TENDENCIES SMALL.—He is not a man to be car
ried away by his appetites or passions. - -
INTUITIVE CHARACTER.—Gov. Wilson Is quite intuitive In
his perception of character, but he may not always trust to his In*
tuitions.
. His sympathies are quite strongly represented through his large
organ of benevolence. Although he does not alter his views simply
to agree with people, he Is liberal-minded enough to make allow
ances for a wjde latitude of other men's minds.
INDEPENDENT CHARACTER.—The crown of his head Indi
cates that he has an independent spirit, Is manly, rather dignified,
persevering in his work, knowing how to overcome impediments.
He has not a business type of head nor a large development of
acquisitiveness.
WHAT KIND OF PRESIDENT?—He will make a thoughtful,
dignified and considerate president, not one to yield to persuasions,
yet desirous of being sufficiently popular to carry out reforms that
he thinks necessary. What failures he may make will not be
through lack of thought, but rather Incapacity to carry out his plans.
TACOMA, WASHINGTON, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1912.
TEMPERAMENT. — Gov. Wil
son is largely of the mental-mo
tive type, which enables him to
use his brain with less fatigue
than the average man. He can
keep up his nervous energy by
conserving his strength, and ac
complish as much in a quiet way
as those persons who exercise
great vehemence.
He will need to guard against
his tendency to take on too great
i a variety of work without allow
-1 ing himself time for food or rest.
His temperament will not Incline
him to take much leisure. Were
his features more filled out and
his body more rotund, such
night be the case. Personally it
night be an advantage to him to
idd 10 or 15 pounds weight by
ndulging in more leisure. The
activity of his brain absorbs a
large portion of his circulation,
and his nutritive system Is not
bo much to the fore as I would
like to see.
He Is wiry, and possesses un-
MEASURE
ALL CARS
Commissioner Mills, with De
tective 1). O. Smith went down to
the street railway barn today to
start the work of measuring up
the cars and inspecting the prop
erty of the company under the
new ordinance passed last week
by the council.
Whin the cars are measured
the capacity will be posted, and
it will then be unlawful for the
company to allow more than the
•opacity to get on.
The street railway officials
hav«* signified an intention of as
sisting the city to enforce the new
law.
The council was informed this
morning that the pipe for the
third unit of the Green river
gravity water system has been
shi|>i«d from the factory, and
will be here later. The work is
being held back by the failure of
the pipe to get here when it
should.
t>
!> CONVERSATION AND BUSINESS . :
» BLOCKED AT TACOMA HOTEL
»> Ben Norman, host of the Tacoma hotel, sent a letter to
the mayor this morning complaining of the noise on the wa
j-jterfront. He said that recently the tug "Elf" gave 20 long
• ■.blasts of its whistle In five minuter,' time and practically shut
•■> off all conversation and business In this time all along the
•> waterfront. . . • .
'&■ The city now has an ordinance against this sort of
thing, but no one has paid any attention to it.
ft - ' .
HOME TRADE LEAGUE SHOW
OPENS AT ARMORY TONIGHT
Tonight the Home Trade league
»bow at the Armory opens.
Citizens will be surprised to
know what remarkable diversity
of products Tacoma manufac
tures, and the show Is going to
be one of the big thlngß in the
local world.
Over fifty exhibitors have erect
ed booths and will display ' their
wares. The souvenirs and sam
ples distributed at the show will
beat anything ever heard of In
Tacoma, and as everything, even
admission, is free, the attendance
may be counted on as a record
breaker.
Prises will be given to those at
tending the show, a drawing to
Home Rule
Set Back
i.im:i:\is BEATEN IX rvit-
MAMEXT — VICTORY AT
ELECTION' OXIA' INBUBKH
HOME RULE FOR IRELAND.
(luu.irrix)
(Hy United Tress Loused Wire.)
LONDON, Nov. 11. —The lib
eral administration was defeated
today in the house of commons
by a vote of 22S to 20C on tlie
financial clause in the Irish homo
rule bill. If the usual course la
followed, the administration will
resign, appeal to the country and
a general election follow.
I'nless this election results In
a victory for the liberals, home
rule will be lost. It the cabinet
resigns, it means an entirely
fresh start will be takeji in the
new parliament.
The house of commons ad
journed amid great excitement.
The vote of defeat for the gov
ernment came on a question or
fered by Sir Frederick Bftnfeorjr,
conservative, providing that In
case Ireland was unable to sup
port itself by local taxation and
was forced to ask the assistance
of the imperial treasury the
amount of relief should be limit
ed to $12,500,000.
Premier Asquith said $;>0,00n,
--000 might be needed.
THEY DON'T FEAR
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 11.—
Business circles generally were
fireatly Interested today :n the
report that at. a dinner given In
this city last Thursday ni^ht at
which were present many of the
noted financiers of the country,
it was the concensus of opinion
that the election of a democratic
president would have no ill ef
fect on business.
STAND A SHOW
(Hy United PrtM Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON', D. C, Nov. 11.
—Louis D. Brundeis of Boston
and Samuel Untermyer of New
York, it Is believed here today,
stand the best chance of being
named by Governor Wood row
Wilson, the president-elect, as his
attorney general.
APPLE FOR EACH
(Hy United Press Lensod Wire.)
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 11.—
Each visitor to the opening of
the national apple show today is
being given a whole apple pie.
Governor Hay and Madame
.lohan Gadski, the noted singor,
participated in the opening cere
monies, and then the pie harvest
began.
NOW SHIP TRUST
(Hy United l*ross Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 11.
—Almost coincident with the
house committee's investigation
of the "money trust," It was
learned today, the house mer
chant marine committee will be
gin probing the "shipping trust."
be held each evening. ..
Governor-elect Ernest Lister
will be the principal speaker at
the opening.
Tomorrow evening the Tacoma
Ad club will have charge of the
entertainment. Members pcom
-1 ise there will be something doing
every minute when the doors
' open.
Commissioner A. IT. Mills and
A. D. Sommers and Harry Cowles
of the Home Trade league, will
1 also make short speeches.
\ The show opens at 7 o'clock
every evening except Saturday,
when It will begin at 2 o'clock
.p. m. Forty prizes are to be
i awarded for best exhibits.
JI'ST remember to call op Mala
12, circulation department, It
you don't get jour paper this
evening. It will be sent t:« Ton
immediately..
HOME EDITION 30 CENTS A MONTH.
BANKS WILL BE
ASKED TO AID
LOAN VICTIMS
MISSIOMMS FnERLAM) WOItKI.VO ON A FLAN TO 111 IP
PUT THOSE CITY EMPLOYES WHO IfAVK FAIiLKN INTO
THE CLUTCHES OF TIIK LOAN SIIAUKS.
+++++++++++++++ *$ + + + + + + + + + + 4 + +
♦ .' «
•> "The loan sharks ought to be put out of business if there ■»
s> is any way to do it."—Conim lanloncr -Nick I>iium>ii. ♦
<?> "It Is very simple to settle that question. Just fire the ■&
♦ man who sells his time."— Commissioner Owen Woods. ♦
■$> "The Times is doing a good work. The loan shark evil -V
♦ is a great one. The city suffers greatly In its own em- ■«>
♦ ployees and we are going to remedy that part of it. If P
■•> the city solves Its own problem then other great corpora- $>
<?> tions may follow suit and we may be able to put the loan 9
•■ sharks out of business." — Major \V. W. Seymour. ♦
Commissioner Freeland Is to
day trying to set arrangements
with local hanks to finance a
fund with which to take care of
city employees who need money
before pay day to get them out
of the clutches of the loan sharks.
Before any city employee
would be able to take advantage
of the fund he would have to
make a showing thai he was do
ing tho best he can and that It
Ib essential that ho have rea<3y
cash. Any one who sold Ins
time to a loan shark after the
new arrangement goes in ( *w(jutat:
be fired from ihrftti'^ payroll «««
tirelj-. "'
11l discussing the Question this
morning Mayor Seymour said he
believed the city has more men
on its payroll who are loan shark
victims than any corporation In
town.
"The loan sharks prey on tiie
weakness of the victim," said the
mayor. "Whether it is bad
habits, vanity, or whatever tlie
weakness, the shark soon finds it
out and then keeps the victim
going."
« ♦
* FARMER'S WIPES NOT TOO PROUD TO WORK. «
<S> • ♦
•$> NEW ORLEANS, La., Nov. ll. —The women's auxiliary <»
'•:■ of tlio farmer's national congress today adopted '. a rcsolu- •>
■;■> tlon denouncing George 11. Holnn's of tlie department of ag- <$
? rieulture for his asKertion that the farmer's wives of today <s> v
<i> hnvo forKutten their grandmother's example and are too <$•
'■ proud to work. *
<«> Holmes declared that tJio fniliire of the women to <»
•• shoulder their share of the burden of life on the farm was ■*>
*> responsll>le for the "present acute condition." ♦
# # <•' <$' ■•> <?■ '*> <$■<$•<& <$> ♦ <S> *.> •%> <j-<?> <$><$><J><^'?>'S>^4><J"S><>^><S><S><?
BIG FIRE RAGE
SHANGHAI, Nov. 11. —With
the fire which started Sunday In
Canton still raging unchecked to
day, thousands of persons are
homeless and the loss Is tremen
dous, according to dispatches re
ceived here.
Lois Zieger, 11 years old,
daughter of Mrs. Martha Zieger,
died at the family residence, 822
North Grant street, this morn-
Ing. Diphtheria was the cause of
death. Funeral services will lie
held this afternoon at 2:30. The
remains will be cremated and
placed in the Tacoma cemetery.
Take Your Helper From the
Family Circle
Every business man and every housewife knows that the best
class of help comes from HOMES and not from mere abiding places.
Take your helper from the great FAMILY CIRCLE which la
reached by the Times every night.
Today Times want ads are as much of an evening's reading *a
the world or store news.
i A Times want ad is
• want ad in the home
FORCED
TO VOTE?
Judge Cushman will tomorrow
hoar argument for a new trial
from the attorneys for C. B»
Houston and J. H. BuHock, con*
Aided recently of conspiracy t<*
'defraud the government in coal
lands.
The new trin! ts asked for on'
about 4.1 difforent grounds.
Accompanying the motion tot
a new trial is an affidavit front*
Samuel Milleson, one of the Jur*
ors, « ho saya the Jury refused to
vote on the question of the gulli
or innocence of the men separate
ly, but convicted both on the on^
vote, when he desired to vot4
against convicting Houston.
WKATHMI PORBCAKT.
For Tacoma and vicinity: H.ilj|
tonight and Tuesday.
(Hy l Tni(«'d Tress Leased WlroV
WALLA WALLA. — Call a dog
"Fldo" here and nary a response.
But shout "Teddy" or "floosie 1*
and every purp in the village will
line up. Bull moosers dedarft
that the use of tholr frader'd
name for dogs is alarmingly oa
the increase.
Taking of testimony In tha
$20,000 damage case of Minerv*
Sadler against the Pacific Trao*
lion company for the death of
her husband was finished in fed*
oral court at noon today. Thlg
afternoon the jury will go down
and look at the Bcene of the ac
• id.m and the argument wll)
then be given by the attorneys.

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