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The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, November 20, 1912, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1912-11-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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H. P. Dodge of San Franilsco
\b here, and M. A. Zan and A. B.
C. Kalkhorßt are on the way to
appear before the state assembly
here tonight when Washington's
leading business men and boost
ers will take steps looking toward
adequate representation for this
state at the Panama exposition.
J. E. Chllberg of this state has
already gone on record for a
$500,000 appropriation by the
legislature for the purpose of
erecting a building for Washing
ton. An attempt will be made to
commit the meeting tonight to
this proposition.
Governor Hay and legislative
leaders will be here to be im
pressed by the exposition boost
Removes the scum from the tongue, sweetens a sour
gassy, bilious stomach; cleanses your liver and
30 feet of bowels without gripe or nausea.
If headachy, bilious, dizzy,
tongue coated, stomach sour and
full of gas, you belch undigested
food and feel sick and miserable,
it means that your liver is choked
with sour bile and your thirty
feet of bowels are clogged with
effete waste matter not properly
carried off. Constipation is worse
than most folks believe. It means
that this waste matter in the thir
ty feet of buwels decays Info poi
sons, gases and acids and that
these poisons are tlien sucked In
to the blood through the very
ducts which should suck only
nourishment to sustain the body.
Most people dread physic. They
think of castor oil, salts and ca
thartic pills. They shrink from
the after effects—bo they post
pone the dose until they get sick:
then they do this liver and bowel
C'«ansing in a heroic way—they
Suits at $7.95 C^X T^^
36 more nobby suits added \£ jj^ \
to our sale, we repeat for *^^ \^
Thursday selling, materials y^wßi'.^B\
are serges, cheviots, dlaßon- /Cj-~*J 'Sf^^ 1
ala and mannish worsted; _^^fc> I t^ /I
values $15, $17.50, $19.50 j^H Eft. V*l i/ I
to $23.50. Get busy and see pjy << lL I
these wonderful bargains on wt Mr f~\ [|
sale again fl»7 QC «BHv /in I
Thursday $li«JU WW / \if i
Coat Special $8.95 "^7 \^
We must have more room to show I t%"
our tremendous stock of coats, i I "
and we repeat this sale once more; ■ 1 .1
materials are cheviots, zebelines, I If
diagonals, etc; values $12.50, It 1/
$18.50, $19.50. Thurs- CO QC II if
day special yOiUU In V
Suits at Half Price I \ \
65 Nobby Suits at Half Price. I \ }
MS.OO suits, now $22.50 I|\ I
MO.OO suits, now $20.00 II \ I
|35".00 suits, now $17.50 )v \ J
J30.00 suits, now ......$15.00 «C\.' 1
5.00 suits, now $12.50 «
\ 20.00 suits, now $10.00 v
Women's and Misses'
Sample Coat and Suit Shop
500-10-11-12 Fidelity Bldg. 11. J. Quick, Prop.
Take Elevator to 6th Floor.
vS^V Ll'lc Arthur Bays:
MMvRk "All dun ride on a rail «lis -
jQMfPp monin dat had 48 siKin'
IVjjl down an 24 standin, niosly
sti^i on de back platfoin; da was —
/■ "II H l-ooni plenty inside."
■, - .In our south window looks right good, doesn't it? This time of
year when its either wet or frosty every night and cool every day,
. a 'Globe" union suite that fits you like a glove means perfect
comfort at a cost of $3.00: There are three others in the window ;~ a
crackerjack for $2.50, a heavy cotton one for $1.50, and a silk and
fg^ worsted one in salmon pink at $4.50, all closed crotch garments.
SB You may like two-piece underwear better; well, we've
/*£&mm± "BRISTOL" ribs and the Win. Moore Knitting V ills under
. Jhße B wear (union made), all here tor you in the size you want and at a
'.mF^KM > price you can afford to pay. *
IP&JifflHs^. . There is no less than 50 per cent of real wool in any one of
_' these garments and they range up from that to a pure wool fabric,
I^l and the cost to you per garment is »" • -
IWUm* $i.OO, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00. .. -
9H j Dickson Bros. Co.
- mMW - H2O-1122 Pacific Aye. -/•"..:■
When you were a very little
girl or a very little boy, which
ever you happened to be when
you were very young, during the
long evenings of the early winter,
did you eve* lie on your back on
the big furry bearskin and e'ose
ycur eyes and dream of a great
fantastic treasure ship laden with
The Puyallup valley beats the
world for hops.
In 1869 O. M. Annis planted
a hop vineyard and it has been
doing business ever since. His
son is now on the old homestead,
hut those same old hop vines are
at work, and this summer they
broke all records for yield.
All the crop this year has been
marketed at good prices. Over
G,OOO bales were produced in the
have a bowel washday—That 13
all wrong. If you will take a
teaspoonful of delicious Syrup of
Figs tonight, you will never real
lze you have taken anything un
til morning, when all th<? poison
ous matter, sour bile and clogged
up waste will be moved on and
out of your system, thoroughly
but gently—no griping—no
nausea —no weakness. Taking
Syrup of Figs is a real pleasure.
Don't think you are drugging
yourself; it is composed entirely
of luscious figs, senna and arb
matics, and constant use can not
cause injury.
Ask your druggist for "Syrup
of Figs and Elixir of Senna," and
look for the name, California Fig
Syrup Company, on the label.
This Is the genuine—old reliable.
Any other Fig Syrup offered as
good should be refused with con
tempt. Don't be imposed upon.
A Treasurer Ship From Across the Pacific Ocean
Christmas toys?
Well, that ship has come in.
Steaming straight acrosß the
Pacific from Yokohama has come
the great Japanese toy-ship the
Panama Maru, its hold a child's
dream world of happiness.
There, in the great black hulk
of the Panama Maru, through the
great wash of the Pacific, have
Plays With Lion Cubs Just Like
Kittens! Of Course You've Seen Her
Sco BABY I;ILI;I.1\ WADE, peeking at the baby lions, and
don't overlook the one just poking its head through tin- bushes?
The Scenic, and Shell.
at her!
A tiny tot peeking around the
bushes at some real baby lions as
happy over it as if she were In
her own daddy's arms. She is
probably the most popular child
actress in the moving pictures,
and this Is just the way you'll see
her in the new Selig animal pic
ture, "Kings of the Forest," which
was released November 11.
No wonder Baby Lillian is a
happy, care-free kiddy. The fact
is that, being a moving-picture
child actress is about the nearest
thing to living a perfectly natural
healthy, outdoor life that a child
can have.
Baby Lillian is not being
spoiled by applauding audiences
or made old before her time by
night work and an unnatural ex
All she has to be Is just Baby
Complaining that he had been
swindled by Jack Burnett and
W. Trumbull, employment
agents, 1317% Pacific avenue, a
man who declares he would
be unable to find work at
any of the mills if his name was
made public has complain
ed to Deputy Prosecuting Attor
ney George M. Thompson, who
has ißsued a warrant for the ar
rest of the two.
He says he went to the em
ployment office operated by
these men and asked for a Job
come a thousand Mushing, waxen
Nipponese dolls, large and small
and _ kimono-el?.;! to bring Joy on
CbWitfim morning to a thous
and little American doll mothers.
And a thousand tiny ginricsha
men with their reed sandals,
short tunics, each pulling >his
own miniature conveyance, have
come for as many American
This child has been letting the
camera catch her dear, little
child-liko ways and cunning ex
pressions for about two years.
She first made her name famous
with tho "movie" audiences io
the biogranh picture, "The Smile
of a Child." She is only a mite
of humanity. Yet she is going to
be featured in "Kings of the For
est." The locale of the story is
the Transvaal in Africa and the
characters are quaint, old-fash
ioned Boers. The picture shows
many exciting scenes Into which
a number of good animal scenes
are worked. The story centers
around the little child, who has
all sorts of unexpected experi
ences; spends a night in a big
basket while frenzied parents
seek her in the jungle, supposing
her to have been killed by wild
animals, and rides home to safety
on the back of the jungle cow.
It's all just a little lark for Baby
as lumber piler. If his story is
true, they then proposed to him
that he accept a position as plan
erman, insisting that he could
perform the duties without for
mer experience and offering him
|2.50 per day wages.
He says he paid them a fee
of $1.50, and that when he ap
peared at the mill he could not
get the job on the planer, the
back of his employment slip con
taining a note saying he was
not a planer tender. He says he
was refused the return of his
American older ones have n6t
been forgotten in the hold of the
big steamer, for $100,006 worth
of silk was stored away in the
vessel before she sailed from
Yokohama harbor, and there are
sandals for father's evenings and
Japanese tea sets for mother and
St. Leo's bazaar opens tonight
and the school building at 14th
and Yakima will become after 8
o'clock a place of wouder, of mys
tery and music and will continue
such for ten days and nights.
Mayor W. W. Soymour will
formally open the bazaar, which
is intended to be the means of
raisins $15,000 towards the build
ing fund of St. Leo's school.
Among the attractions of that
place of wonderment will be
Ouijiana, the woman of mystery,
who will tell fortunes; Aunt Sally
and her fish pond; and the cadet
band, which will furnish the
music. Two young men have
been entered as competitors in a
"popular bachelor" race, which
promises to be one of the best
features of the affair.
Pneumonia, resulting from an
injury to the head, sustained a
week ago, caused tho death to
day of Charles E. Sturgill, a
Xorthorn Pacific brakeman, aged
2S years, at the county hospital.
Sturgill was flagging ahead of
his freight train which was side
tracked at Centralia and wag
struck by the engine of the
other train. Pneumonia set In
after he had been removed to
the hospital.
W. B. Sturgill, father of the
iload brakeman, will take the
liody of his son, which is now at
the Hoska-Duckley-Klng parlors,
to Klma, Wash., for burial.
The 11th street bridge closes
finally today. It will probably
never open again for the new
bridge is now to be finally com
pleted and put in place.
Citizens who have to cross will
lie taken over in a ferry and
launches which the city will pro
vide, paying Foss $25 a day for
the service.
Extra street car service will be
put on the tldeflat line also to
take care of the workmen.
Maclyn Arbuckle, who is ap
poaring tonight in "The Round-
Up", the stirring western melo
drama, at the Tacoma theater. The
battle scene on the desert, which
Ik shown in the third act, has
proven during the last two nights
to be one of the strong features
of the piny and a favorite with
A curious way nature has of
protecting some of her creatures
Is Bhown in the Paul J. Ralney
African Hunt pictures. It is the
rhino bird which rides around and
stays constantly on back of this
great a,nimal. Tho rhino is very
short sighted and can see only
about 35 yards, but at the slight
eat sign of danger the bird leaves
his back and even though he be
asleep he is instantly on hie feet
looking for the enemy. The
Rainey African Hunt pictures will
appear at the Tacoma all next
week, starting Sunday, with mati
nee daily.
I When they first come, the best time to
| break them up. One standard remedy—
Ayer"s Cherry Pectoral.
Sold for 7O years.
Ask Your Doctor. kS.ii."»u£
Per Load
.Heffler Bros. Fuel &.
Transfer Co.
Main 3990
So. 14th and Sprague
$I.OOTO $3.00 A PAIR, WHILE <l|/»
We have just received from a large lace
curtain manufacturer, 2 cases containing
lace curtain "seconds" full size lace curtain
samples, and a small quantity of accumu
lated odd pairs. We have grouped this as
sortment into one lot, making in all about
400 lace curtains, for this sale tomorrow.
Of this lot about half are odd single curtains
of which some show slight imperfections.
The balance consists of samples and odd
pairs which range one to three pairs of a
The lot is made up principally of white Not
tingham lace curtains, 2 1-2, 3 and 3 1-2
yards long, however, an occasional cable
net or arabian curtain may be had by the
earlier shoppers. Regular prices of the cur
tains in this lot, if perfect and in pairs, were
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00.
Choice of the Lot Tomorrow, each curtain
3 {*% (T\
t5 y %j
-^^X .^^m *
§ Men's $10, $12.50
and $15 Over
coats, Choice for
Men's heavy dark oxford gray, navy blue and
black overcoats, principally heavy meltons;
also a good showing of fancy mixtures, serge
linings, velvet collors; overcoats that retail at
$10, $12.50 and $15. Choice, this sale—
~% $7.75
"Sphinx" Soft Hats in all new fall d»O r A *Es^§§^^
blocks and colors «I>£.3U X** fSM ,
Mallory Cravenetted, Soft and Derby d»O C A
style, all shapes and colors, at «p«)««JU »:^ J\
The Stetson Soft and Derby styles <£Q PA J-^/Vi J/Mw>
for „..: $t>.DU
Donnatcllo Velour <t»Q A A i.,* $7 ftft '' wlwt/ W^,
Hats ... $J.UUtOS/.UU llflL^A
Fancy Cloth Hats in English d»i r A 1 d»O //' lfirv/ '
checks, shades of brown and gray «P 1 . «J v allU «p£ [I jj <'//
Ladies' Trimmed
Hats, Values to $5
and $6.00 for $2.95
t Ladies' Trimmed \
Hats, Values to $5
J and $6.00 for $2.95
This includes a big assortment of
YJI trimmed models, in all manner of
A > shapes and sizes, trimmings and col
/^MSW., ors, principally felts and velvets, also
r/jfffl^- \ H 1/ " \^v a few silks, ribbons, stickups, wings, %
fs*^ vh^ etc., arc used to good advantage; val-
W'^ '-i/^^^^^ •"■'■•:' ues to $5.00 and $6.00. " (9 QC
„■ This sale $LJ3O
EDWARD E. HORGAN, President.

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