Monday, Feb. 1.1915.
"THE BARRIER" AT EMPRESS,
IS POWERFUL ALASKAN PLAY
To persons in the east, unfamil
iar with Alaska and Its almost un
surpassable barriers to human
progress, might call "The Bar
rier," Rex Beach's famous play,
which opened at the Empress yes
terday, a melodrama.
But to Tacomans, most of
whom are closely associated eith
er by business, social or family
ties with the frozen north, "The
Barrier" is a clean-cut drama
written and acted in an exact du
plication of conditions In Alaska.
REPUBLICANS RALLY AGAIN
TO TALK SHIP BELL DOWN
WASHINGTON, D. C, Feb. 1.
— The republican filibuster
against the government ship pur
chase bill wus resumed at 10
o'clock this morning. The senate
was called after a recess from
midnight Saturday. Hotli aides
were confident of victory in the
KAISER'S THROAT CAUSING
TROUBLE, CALLS DOCTORS
LONDON, Feb. I.—The Ger
man emperor's return to Berlin
from the front was due to the
state of his health, according to
a report from the German capital,
received by the Exchange Tele
graph compai.y by way of Amster
FIVE BRITISH STEAMERS
SUNK BY SUBMARINES
LONDON, Feb. I.—Since Sat
urday five British steamers have
been sunk off the English coast
by German submarines. In the
raid of the German submarine
U-21 Saturday In the Irish sea In
the vicinity of Liverpool three
steamers were sunk. They were
the Ben Crunchen, Linda Blanche
WOMAN'S BODY FOUND IN
LAKE. MAY BE A SUICIDE
SEATTLE. Feb. I.—The body
Of a well-dressed woman, believ
ed to be Mrs. A. L. Tregent of
Vancouver, B. C, was found yes
terday afternoon floating in Green
lake about fifty feet west of the
Woodland park boat house by
Sergt. Tom Nash. Deputy Coron
er Mac Donald says the circum
stances Indicate the woman com
mitted suicide. An investigation
is being conducted by Detective
On the platform of the Wood
land par,k boat house were found
the woman's hat and a suitcase
containing her clothing and a
purse. In her purse was $8 in 11
LONDON, Feb. I.—Peace pro
posals said to have been advanc
ed recently to Germany by Baron
Burlan, the Austro-Hungarian
foreign minister, »iave be^n turn
ed down as hopeless by German
This is the assertion of the
Copenhagen correspondent of the
Daily Mall, who adds:
"Baron Burlan and several
German statesmen recently visit-
tig and Delaware
85c and 90c
A-l Yakima, very Oj *J ft
best, sack ylilU
Grown <0 ' lUU
Medium sized 7fl#»
Potatoes I U w
Carrots and 7C*»
Beets * Ut
Mangel Beets, KKf»'
BISMARCK GARDEN CO.
Stalls 25 and 26
End of Public Market.
Fresh Vegetables and Fruits.
Phone Main 2946.
\ 'h\ should a not dish blister
y Mir table—when a mat will do
t te work?
See Page 3 Tomorrow Night.
It Ik "a strong, virile play, wi'.ii i
a simple little love- story running
through It. It shows the trials
and tasks that were met by those
hardy men who first attacked Un
frozen country and tried to wrest
a livelihood from Its mountains
and streams. It is, In fact, all
that a good. Interesting tale of
real conditions in Alaska shouM
be. The Empress company is cast
admirably, and yesterday's open
inn performance went through
without a single hitch.
The republican members Insist
ed that a week more of filibuster
ing would mean that the hill had
been talked to death. They de- .
clare they are prepared to con
tinue the speaking campaign un
til the final adjournment and to
block all other legislation if ne- '.
eessury to accomplish the down
fall of the measure.
The emperor, the dispatch adds,
will consult his medical advisers
concerning his throat, which has
given him much trouble. Those
who have heard the emiieror
speak lately say that his voice is
and the Kllcoan. It was announc
ed yesterday that the steamers
Tokomaru and Icarta have bee'i
sunk in the English channel off
Havre. The Tokomaru was
bound from New Zealand to Eng
land and part of her cargo was
clothing and $7,"i00 for Belgian
bills and a check for $28, made
out to "Mrs. A. L. Tregent,"
drawn on a Vancouver bank. A
card found In the purse gave Mrs.
Tregent's address as 1129 Georgia
street, Vancouver, B. C. Deputy
Mac Donald wired to. this address
last night, but as yet has re
ceived no reply to his message.
The woman had gray hair and
wore a blue dreßS and suit. She
was between 4."i and HO years old.
There were no bruises nor marks
of violence on her head or body.
The body had not been In tlie
water more than three or four
hours, according to Deputy Cor
oner Mac Donald.
Ed the German chancellor In Ber
lin and the kaiser in his army
headquarters an dproposed peace
as a means of saving Austria and
Hungary from downfall and Ger
many, ultimately, from the same
"The leading German states
men admitted Baron Burlan's con
DOES U S. A. NEED MORE OF THESE GUNS?
This huge 111-nu Ii gun, the biggest single |»ie<-e of armament in the world. It n h. way to the
U. S. arsenal at Watertown, Ma**., where It will be mounted preparatory to shipment to the I'wnaaia
canal for Zone defences. The gun, which weighs 8H4.»4M» pounds, had to be shipped ow a iiHM-iallr
constructed steel bridge car, which alone tips the scales at 102,420 pounds and which reouired a car
riage of 82 wheels. ■
LABOR'S FRIEND, 'MOTHER' IONES, 'SHAKES WITH JOHN D. IR.
".Mother JoneN," friend of the miners In many hitler strikes and sworn enemy of rapltalintlr rule,
forgot her old Miirm anil shook hands with John 11. Rockefeller, Jr., when the two met at the elos,. of
the federal industrial relations committee meeting la New York.
HV MAUV ItOIII.K O'RKII.I.Y.
LONDON, England, Jan. 16, 1915. —(By mall i- -Sister Julie
is one of the fifty thousand nuns France exiled during the churrh
troubles. "It appears that the good Lord would have us know
more ol' His world, my sisters," said Sister Julie, and parked a
prayer hook, her Sunday haliit and some linen into a shabby Glad
W'Hr found la Patrle unprepared, without nurses or red cross
equipment. Repulsed at Motis, overwhelmed at Rhelms, wounded
soldiers of France lay untended where they fell. Fever, gangrene,
lockjaw became epidemic.
Shamefacedly the minister of war invited the nun-nurses to
Six hours later the first contingent stood In the war office,
calm, smiling -ready for Instant duty. "It appears that we may
serve God and our country in this crisis," said Sister Julie. "On
the Marne'.' Certainly, Monsieur, we thank you and go at once."
They went- -and stayed, organizing their one-nurse hos
pitals Just-back of the battle front. For days the ding-dong of
battle raged around the ruined, blameless villages. For days,
Sister Julie, alone and unprotected in an ambulance station in a
deserted hamlet, attended her helpless, shot-torn patients as the
maelstrom of war stormed uliont them.
Once Sister Julie found it necessary to don her fresh blue
apron, lock the ilooi- and go out and warn the German general to
turn his nun- away from her hospital!
But. the tide of war rolled back. The (iermans were driven
pellntell from the Marne. The French soldiers came dashing
through, sister Julie had time merely to nod cheerfully at them
through the window.
One day a glittering squadron of French cavalry clattered
through the shell-swept street and stopped in front of Sister Julie's
"Sister," announced the captain, "we are going to ask a
favor. Will you permit that we parade past you?"
Her quiet smile gave consent. The captain turned In the
saddle to address his troop of horse.
"My friends." he Haiti, "when we were here in August we
saw flames leap to the sky. You can see now what they did.
But In the deserted village, in the midst of the flames, under the
hall of shells. ONK WOMAN REMAINED AT HER POST OF
MERCY. That was Sister Julie.
"The president of the republic is about to pin the Cross of
.Courage on her veil. Salute her! We are to have the honor of
parading before tier. Young men, look at her well. Soon you
will again be under fire. When that times comes, think of her,
that like her you may stick to your post."
He paused. They waited for the heroic nurse to speak.
"Why, bless you all, what else hw I to do?" asked Hister
tentions were excellent and In
some measure justified by cir
cumstances, but declared that
such a peace would be more dis
astrous to Germany than utter de
feat at the hands of the allies."
THE TAfIqMA TIMES
GALVESTON, Tex., Feb. I.—
Loaded with 11,000 full bales of
cotton to be transhipped from
Rotterdam to Bremen, the steam
ship Dacia reft this port at noon
NEW ORLEANS. Feb. 1. —
During one of the most severe
■tortus to visit this part of the
country In recent years, the St.
Alphonsus orphanage collapsed,
Injuring 20 children between :
and 16 years old. Fifty children
wore in the orphanage at the time
of the collapse. Nuns were in
the chanel In prayer when the
"My husband had a rash all
over his body, and soon the
WHOLE FAMILY was In the
same condition. It looked scaly
am) raised up on the arms and
body in big humps. This trouble
burned and Itched so that It
would nearly drive me cra/.y. It
was always worse at night, so we
could not sleep. We all had this
trouble for about two or three
years, and during that time tried
many remedies and prescrip
tions with no results. We tried
Hi- I'mi Ointment and Reslnol
Soup and it RELIEVED AT
ONCE, and before the third Jar
of ointment had been used, we
were all completely cured. It has
been four months since we were
cured, and there are no traces of
the trouble." —(Signed) Mrs. 8."
A. Clarkson, 1520 Lawn Aye.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 24. 1914.
Every druggist sells Restnol
Ointment and Reslnol Soap. For
trial free, write to Dept. 1-R,
IF YOU ARE NOT WILI
ING TO PAY 91.Hi! FOR A
BETTER FLOUR THAN
YOU ARE NOW THING
(OUR DIAMOND M) BUY
OUR DESTINY AT 91.«r>.
We guarantee It to please,
bnt whichever you buy,
buy at once—and all you
can afford. It's better
than money In the bank.
Best Yakima Potatoes for
delivery from the car,
'-'Finest Fresh Creamery
■ Butter, 3 lbs. $1,041.
K_tt.ric.tly Fresh Local Eggs,
'17 lbs. best Granulated
/ Sugar 91 .(Ml.
I Freshly Shredded Cocoanut,
k 17c lb.
■ugar Cured Eastern Loin
\ [ Bacon, by the'piece or H
il piece, IBc lb.
■wo 10c pkgs. Shaker Salt,
' Empson's Vine Run Peas,
15c value, 2 for 25c;
Honolulu Lady Pineapple.
No. 2 tins, 15c value, 10c
Car of Apples due tomor
row. Stayman Winesap,
Black Twig, Rome Beau
ties, Spltzenberg and
New tuns, all 08c box.
-V.—■-■-■* ■~»-m-wm-*-.-*_'WJ»i«,_*_»_^ t
Mac Lean Bros.
The StantterdOCw_P__ M
Whiskey ForfcO YEARS.
Guaranteed By the United States
Government, "Old Taylor" Bottled
bi Bond, the Finest Whiskey Ever
Made—Former jf± <m <m
Price $1.50 a IT I Ik
Full Quart A •_. <vl
Bottle, NOW . . tl/ A =^s
WE ARE SELLING OUT OUR
ENTIRE STOCK AT PROPOR
TIONATELY REDUCED PRICES
California Wine House
11 SO Pacific Aye Stores-—1149 Commerce St.
ITALY'S "MAILED FIST" READY TO HIT
HARD BLOW IN BLOODY EUROPEAN ARENA
SMILING BRAVELY, BRITISH BRIDE
SUFFERS SECOND HEART WRENCH
The piioioKrapli above, writes Mary Boyle O'Reilly, our London
rcpr-cwciilatiie, is a common sight there now. Tin- young English
matron courageously hide*, her tears while Mending her husband off
to Hie trenches after a furlough at home. The first time tliey parted
was hard c tli to bear, hut after a brief reunion the |iartlng sol
dier-husband and his wife find the second lie.v i wrench even harder
The recent nomination of Cal
vin W. Stewart as postmaster at
Tacoma was confirmed Unanim
ously by the United Statedfcienate
Saturday night, according to a
Washington dispatch. Stewart
will succeed Frank L. Stocking.
It will likely be more than two
weeks before the change la made.
Thomas Hawks, pioneer, Is
Special Matinee Tuesday
BLINDNESS OF VIRTUE
Owing to the many requests of the hundreds
who were turned away Saturday, the manage
ment has arranged for a special performance at
Phone orders, Main 804.
C. L. Richards, Mgr.
dead today at the county hospital.
He was nearly a centenarian. Six-'
ty years of his life were spent In
Washington, and 35 In Pierce
Calomel makea you sick and
you lose a day's work. Calomel
Is a nasty, dangerous chemical.
To liven your st-ugglsh ltver and
bowels when constipated, head
achy, bilious, Just get a 10-eent
box of harmless Cascarets. They
work-while you sleep, don't gripe,
sicken or salivate.
(Continued From Page One.)
man an officer
Every civilian who has had a
training qualifying him tor a mil
itary command has been udmltted
to the army as an officer with a
regular officer's rank and pay.
Every civil engineer who could
be reached by patriotic nnpe.il
has Joined the engineering corps.
The medical colleges have sent
14,000 skilled doctors and sur
geons Into the hospital corps.
WOMEN PHKI'MIF, FOR WAR
Eight thousand women have
volunteered as nurses. All Raltau
women are intensely Interested
In their country's leap Into the
The Cotintessa Spsletll Raapee.l,
the president of tho Nutlonal Fed*
enition of Kalian Women, launch
ed a noble appeal to her country
"While hoping," so the docu
ment runs, "that Italy may be
able to maintain her neutral at
titude In this terrible European
conflict, we nevertheless feel it
our duty to be ready for any
eventuality and to titlllxe theao
days of pause In order to concen
trate our energies. Hence It
would be useful If we could esti
mate at once on what contingent
of active and serviceable feminine
forces the National Council can
count In order to put them at the
disposition of the government If
the need should arise.
"We, therefore, appeal to our
members to inform us who among
them—and we count on their un
animous consent—are disposed,
should the need arise, to put their
hands to any work, even the most
humble, that may prove of service
to the Motherland. Un
der present conditions It would !>«
premature to approach the gov
ernment or the authorities, but lt
Is necessary that we should feel
ourselves united AND BH
CAItKFI L I'ltll'Mt t I IONS
On the opposite page of this
printed appeal follows a careful
list of questions to be filled up.
The women are asked to state
whether they are married or sin
gle, whether they can leave their
town, how many hours a day they
can devote to patriotic wor«,
what (If any) is their profession,
their habitual employment, and
what branches of public service
they feel themselves best fitted to
"All these are carefully tabu
lated and classified, and the can
didates need only underline the
branch In which they believe they
'Could be the most useful.
I These Include running trams,
cleaning the strets, the telegraph
and telephonic service - the latter
already almost entirely run by
women—and also In the higher
branches the care of hospitals,
creches, dispensing medicine; In
short, all the various branches of
Moi IIERLAM) ASYLUMS
At the same time that the Na
tional Federation put forward
this appeal the woman's paper,
"Donna," published a proposal
put forward by Slgnora Ida Mag
liocchettl, urging the utility of
opening what she has named Asill
del la Patria (Motherland asy
lums) for children in war time.
The offers that followed on
these two appeals could only bo
counted by the thousands. Let
ters from quite poor women of
the people, letters full of ardent,
patriotic fire from younger girl
students, from mothers of fam
ilies, from noble dames, from old
and young, poured "In."
• • •
Everything that foresight could
foresee has been done as far as
means at command would allow
to fit the mighty hoet of Italy's
refitted army for a decisive lap
Into the arena of conflict when
public policy shall presa the bit*
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