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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, October 09, 1915, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1915-10-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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North End Fair
Proves to Be a
Great Success
Washington and Jefferson Par
ent-Teacher circles joined lane
night In the most elaborate gar
den exhibit yet held by any of the
city grammar schools. The fair
was held at the Washington build-
More than $20 waa taken in by
a novel flah pond In the domestic
science room. Patrons of the
Washington school contributed
articles, such as books, plates,
tope and other novelties.
A squad of 16 girls pinned a
package on the fisherman's hook
for five cents. The proceeds
went towards the purchase of
books for the library.
Mra. W. O. Little had charge ot
a candy and ice cream booth.
Mrs. J. W. Brokaw, donor of
$10 for special garden products,
pare an encouraging talk on gar
den culture and urged the work
be continued.
Prize Winners.
Herbert Hunt presented prizes
to the following Washington pu
pils Herbert Brink, $2 for the
description of garden work, in
spected by a teacher; Frances
Powers, 2nd; price, $1.
Chick ens—Willard Collins, Ist;
Stanley Oalson, 2nd.
Jar fruit — Dorothy Dumer
■uth, $1.
Cake —Esther Bower, BOc.
Pie —Helen Johnson, 50c.
Assorted vegetables — Errol
Smith, $1.
lUl>l><ni Awards.
The following ribbon awards
were given
Cats—Dagny Chrlstopherson,
W., Ist; Edna Bloom, \V , 2nd.
Dogs—Stuart Carroll, W., Ist;
D. Silvers, W., 2nd.
Chickens—John Bailey, W.,
Ist; Willard Collins. W . 2nd.
Rabbits—Margaret Wight, W.,
Ist; Harold Bille, W., 2nd.
Bouquet—Walter West, W ,
Ist and 2nd.
Dahlias —Genevieve Collins, W
Pansles—Dorothy Cushing, W.
Asters—Leonard Jackson, W.
Carnations—Richard Harvey,
Houae plant—Walter West, W.
Potatoes —John Bailey, W.,
Ist; Edward Boyek, W., 2nd.
Corn—Howard Molgard, J„
Ist; Ned Sherrlll, J., 2nd.
Pumpkins—Howard Molgard,
J., Ist; Ruth Bltney, J., 2nd.
Cabbage—Errol Smith, W.,
let; Gladys Johnson, W., 2nd.
Carrota—Errol Smith, W., Ist;
Wesley Ohlson, W., 2nd.
Kale—Wesley Ohlson, W., Ist;
Herbert Brink, W., 2nd.
Tomatoes - Ralph Graf.
Seeds—Agnes DePuy, W., Ist;
Warren BUle, W., 2nd.
Beets—Ralph Grant, W., Ist:
■rrol Smith, W., 2nd.
Parsnips—David Thompson, J.,
Ist; Lynn Ryan, W., 2nd.
Canned fruit—Ruth Gordon,
W., lat; Gladys Johnson, W., 2nd.
Canned vegetables — Dorothy
Dumerniuth. W., lßt and 2nd.
Apples—Harty Houston, W.,
Ist; Freemont Oliver, J., 2nd.
Grapes—Dorothy Dumermuth,
W., Ist; Irene Thompson, W.,
Pears—Walter West, W., Ist;
Henrietta Anderson, J., 2nd.
DomeHtlr Science.
Best collection—Rena Lechner,
J., Ist; Dorothy Dumermuth, W.,
Mem bera of the Parkland Par
aat-Teacher circle will hold m te
eeption for the teachers in the
aeelal room of the Parkland
sohool Tuesday evening at 8
An informal program will bn
given consisting of readings, vo
-o—l and instrumental selections
and a short address by Mrs. H. F.
Times to Give
Movie Parties
One of the local motion pic
ture theaters, the Melbourne, hoi
■ranged to run next week a film
scenes on the convict ship Sue-
Those pictures, like the ship It
self, which is Just finishing a visit
hare, are highly educational.
Consequently we think it would
he a fine thing for all Tacoma
fttplls to see them.
This coupon presented at the Melbourne Theater between the
hoars of 12 noon and ( p. m. Monday or Tuesday, Oct. 11 and
11, will entitle any Taooma school pupil to free admittance to tbe
performance EDITOR THK TIMES.
The following received honor
able mention: Agnes DePuy, I .or a
Adams, Dorothy Knight, Gene
vieve Collins, Elisabeth Boyte,
Erna Swertsen and Dorothy Love.
O. A. Hill, superintendent of
Point Deflanoe park; D. G. Sice
loff, of Stadium high school, an*
E. It. Roberts were judges.
Principals E. H. Butler of
Washington, and L. A. Rogers of
Jefferson were extremely well
pleased with tbe fair.
Domestic Science Girls
Will Keep House In
Real Cottage.
C. RHODES' $I.>o(]
TON, Oct. 9.—Theoretical and
semi-practical study. of House
keeping is to be supplemented
shortly by actual practice in home
management In a five-room cot
tage on the campus.
Girls studying home economics
will become residents in the cot
tage for periods of two raonthu
or so, and will be instructed in
the arts of the housekeeper.
Home decoration will occupy
the attention of the students dur
ing their early residence in the
cottage, and from that they will
go to the planning of meals and
supervision of general housework,
under tho constant direction of a
member of the home economics
faculty, Miss Frances Haverlo.
• • •
No university students apeared
last week to compete in the exam
inations for the $1,500-a-year
scholarship. It was the first time
sinre the scholarships were found
ed. In 1904, that Washington had
failed to produce a candidate for
the honor.
Prof. David Thomson of the lo
cal committee attributes the scar
city of candidates to a falling off
of interest In the classics on the
part of men students and Inade
quate opportunity to carry o.i
scientific study at cultural Oxford
. . .
Co-operation In the collecting
of news and the submitting of
articles for The Washington
Newspaper, the newspaper men a
magazine which Is soon to be is
sued by the department of Journ
alism In the University of Wash
ington, is being sought by the de
partment through the appoint
ment of a correspondent or two
for each of the counties of the
state and for each metropolitan
newspaper staff.
• Roy D. Plnkerton, editor of the
Tacoma Times, Is among those
appointed by Prof. Frank G.
Bf "HOME EC" 111 II.HI \t.
Two sets of bids have been
railed for by Bursar Herbert T.
Condon this month. One is foi
the wrecking of the old Callfcr-
Dodge of Tacoma.
Refreslhnents will be served
and Mra. George Smith, chainuai
of the social committee, assure
everybody a good time.
Members or Logan Parent
Teacher circle will meet in tin
school, at 3 o'clock Thuraday aft
ernoon. Judge Healy, probatlo'
officer, will speak.
To make that possible for all
we have arranged with Clarence
liummervflle,-manager of the the
ater, for a Times theater party
both on Monday and Tuesdsy aft
All Tacoma pupils who present
the accompanying coupon any
time between noon and 6 p. m. on
those days will be admitted free
aa the guest of The Times.
Don't miss the opportunity.
nla building, a landmark left by
the exposition, and the other for
the construction of the new home
economics building, for which
provlaion was made by the last
The bids on the wrecking job
were opened today; those on the
new building are due Oct. 29.
WIN 15-0
The second of the inter-high
school class games was won by
the Stadium juniors yesterday on
Stadium field, 15-0. The Lincoln
Park juniors played bard, snappy
ball throughout, and the game
waa better than tbe score indi
Lincoln Park started hostilities
by kicking off to Stadium. The
north enders carried the ball to
the 30-yard line and were held.
Havercamp from a difficult an
gle scored the first drop kick of
the season. The game was nip
and tuck for the remainder ot tho
llHverrainp a Star.
Stadium men carried the bail
dangerously near the Lincoln goal
line several times during the third
quarter before they were able to
carry It over. Lincoln always held
and punted out of danger.
Havercamp scored the touch
down in the third quarter on a
criss-cross. Capt. Velth carried
the ball over for the final score
in the last quarter of play.
Nelson, Havercamp, Velth and
Morgan were the stars of Sta
dium, while Staples, Hunt and
Parker played an excellent game
for the south end Institution.
Other Oiim«»» Today.
The underclass teama of the
two schools will play today. Tho
lineup yesterday:
Stadium: Carlson, re; Selby-
Smith, r t; Roper, r g; Martin, c;
Hall, 1 g; Moore, 1 t; Morgan,
1 c; Velth, r h; Havercamp, 1 h;
Nelson, f; Hutchinson, q.
Lincoln: Revelle, re; Swarlr,
r t; Wadsworth, r g; Hartman, c;
Eaton, 1 g; Staples, 1 t; Raymond,
1 c; Hunt, r h; Isenberg, 1 h; Ag
new, f; Parker, q.
Sheridan school held its home
garden fair last evening in the
school building, E. 53rd and Mc-
Kinley ay. Prizes were awarded
and a musical program given. The
fair was held under the auspices
of the Parent-Teacher circle.
The following awards were
Beets—Evelyn Barker, Ist;
Earl Davis, 2nd.
Mangels—Genevieve Klos, Ist;
Richard Clevenger, 2nd.
Parsnips—Violet Rowe, Ist)
Naomi Smile, 2nd.
Carrots —Hazel Earl, Ist; Ruby
Hager, 2nd; hon. mention, Flor
ence Davis.
Kohlraba —Ed Williams, Ist;
Ernest Krebs, 2nd.
Potatoes—Leslie Clark, Ist;
Cyril Gossclln, 2nd; hon. mention,
Florence Betzler.
Onions—Harry Hart, Ist; Earl
Davis, 2nd.
Tomatoes —Earl Davis, Ist;
Anna Malone, 2nd.
Cucumbers—George Paul, Ist;
Earl Davis. 2nd.
Squash—Lawrence Blair, Ist;
Richard Clevenger, 2nd.
Pumpkins—Edward Hall, Ist;
Frank Vetta, 2nd.
Pansles—Sverre Rostgardt, 2d.
Pears—Hazel Heath, Ist.
Strawberries—Lloyd Sellers,
Ist: Joe Shaffer, 2nd.
Blackberries—Elsie Feeter, Ist.
Sunflowers—May Wilson, Ist:
Kenneth Ford, 2nd.
Quinces —Lloyd Sellers, Ist;
I Orace Dalton, 2nd.
Popcorn—Wesley Myers, Ist;
George Paul, 2nd.
Corn—Edith Williams, Ist;
Leslie Soule. 2nd.
Kale—Beatrice Hillman, let;
Wayne Vanderflute, 2nd: .ion.
mention, John Beeken and Eu
gene Hagen.
Cabbage—Luretta Duncanson
and Alice Engoe, igf. Frank
Fosdick and Alice Jefrerts, 2nd.
Apples—Edith Beck, Ist; Sid
ney Jefferts, 2nd; hon. mention,
Etta Peters and Robert Beck.
Dahlias—Paul Kirk, Ist; Nao
mi Soule, 2nd.
Beans—Evelyn Miller, Ist;
Martin Wynne, 2nd.
Chickens—Jeanette Leßl&nc,
Russell Peters, Wm. Panter and
Glenn Harris, hon. mention.
Rabbits—Alphoney Engoe, Carl
Savage, Ruth Hager and Paul
Kirk, hon. mention.
Phone Main BS3I and We Will
Call t.,r \.,ur Suit Immediately
Cleaatajc Preestng Repairing
122* South X St.
Luderus; the Hitting
Kid of the Phillies
The big wallop of the Philly
walloping department Is Fred Lu
derus, first Backer.
There are 200 pounds of blpi,
all bone, muscle and driving •pa-w
--ar and he swings tbe biggest bat
in the major leagues.
The stick this giant swatter
uses Is 42 inches in length and
2 8-4 inches In diameter at the
thickest part — the biggest al
lowed under the rules.
This big bat, swung by this big
athlete, is made especially for hlr.i
and from wood selected wltfc !?•«'
--ticular care. It is of 'history,
from the north tide of a %tee,
Luderus gripe this big hat far
down on the handle to get ,i«
much leverage as possible and iv
his strong hands the stick is han
dled almost like the average per-
Hurray for Frank C. Ross! He Keeps
lis Duck-Hunting Land Open to All
Tlie old fashioned, true
blue sportsmen haven't all
disappeared after all.
When we shouted loud and
lustily a few days ago concerning
the unsportsmanlike disposition
ot certain men who were leasing
all the Nisqualiy finis for duck
hunting preserves, we overlookel
a bet.
That l»«t waa Frank C
Roas, Taooma financier and
Rom is » real sport.
He owns 'it acres of duck
hunting land on the flat* and
lie ba.s refused i<> sell it to
any gnn dab, dexpite the
Smiling Haliback
Leads Navy Eleven
Captain Miles of the Navy foot
ball team has started the season
with a smile. Whether tbe ttnlle
will last through the big game
with Army remains to be seen.
Miles won the captaincy of
I'ncle Sam's Naval Academy team
through his great work In the
baokfleld last season. He got a
good start as a leader by calling
out the middle candidates several
weeks earlier than usual.
son would bundle a lead pencil.
Luderus has been leading his
club in batting all season and It
looks as though he will lead the
entire league. He has always
been a good hitt«r, but this sea
son he has done better than ever.
fart that he pan been offered
three times tlte sum Hint he
paid for It, when lie purchas
ed the land in 18H0.
Ross' land is on the island that
splits the mouth of the Nisqualiy.
It is on the Thurston county aide
of the island. Together with S.
C. Knowles, who owns the south
ern tip of the island, Ross has oil
of the land except a slender strip
on the east side, which is fenced
There Is about one-quarter mils
square on the island which is
"I used to be a sport my
self," said Frank Roas to-
The women's golf team of the
Lakeside Country club heaped
honor upon Itself yesterday by
once more defeating the Lochburn
women, and cinching the J. J.
Dempsey trophy cup offered in a
tri-club series.
Although Lakeside is the new
est club to take up golf, the wom
en players have shown remark
able form during the past series,
despite the fact that they were
pitted against veteran players on
both the Lochburn and Country
club teams.
Yesterday's score gives Lake-
CHICAGO, Oct. 9. — Pierce
weakened in tho eighth inning,
with the score 0 to 0, yesterday,
and the White Sox pounded him
all over the lot, making five runs
and winning the game. It was
the second win for the Americans
in the three games of the cltv
championship. Score: *j
Americans 6 12 0
Nationals 2 6 0
Batteries: Faber and Schalk;
Pierce, Zabel and Archer.
Winning three straight games,
the Peoples Store bowling team
won easily from the McCormara
Brothers' team on the Tacoma
building alieya last night. The
Peoples Store scores were 891,
824, and 853, with a total of
2,568. McCormacks, 733, 770,
and 734; total. 2,237. The teams
were composed of Peoples Store:
Auldrldge, Hunter, Lublna, Per
sons snd Berk; MrCormacss,
Johnson, Purdy, Mitchell, Gard
ner and Thompson.
♦ * * i> 9 ♦ *♦♦♦♦♦♦***
♦ 9
-> ■ -y
9 Sox showed superior 9
9 strength. 9
9 Alexander hit unusually -9
9 hard. 9
♦ "Bonehead work on bases *
9 lost game tor Boston. 9
•> Despite small field, not a 9
9 hit was good for mure than 9
9 one base. >■
•• Game dragged and lacked *
9 the expected excitement. 9
9 Crowd amaller than usual; <*
♦ 19,343 paid admissions. <s»
9 Total receipts, $61,066. 9
9 National commission's *
♦ share, $5,106.60. 9
9 Players' share, $27,575.64. 9
9 Each club's share, $»,- <*>
» 191.88. 9
9 • 9
PORTLAND, Ore., Oct. 9. —
The Whitman college football
team is meeting the Oregon Ag
gies on the Corvallis gridiron to
day. Tlie aevrage weight for the
Walla Walla team ia 170, as
against 177 for the agricultural
His swats, many of them bounc
ing against the fences of Nation
al league parks, have done a lot
to keep the Phils in the running
and the big hoy is counted on to
keep up his work in the world sc •
rles. j
day. "I used to love hunt
ing, and I Intend to let the
young fellows today hum the
same sport that I hail. My
land is the only open land
on the flats, hut it's going to
stay open, notwithstanding
the offers of gun clubs to
purchase it.
"There Ih splendid hunting
on the Island. A |ierson ran
approach It in v rowlHiat even
at low tide, by coming in
through the Nisqualiy chan
nel. The public is welcome
to hunt there all it pleases,
and there won't be any "keep
off" sign on It, so long as I
own it.".
side a lead of tl points over
either other club, and the others
have no chance to force the team
from first place. The results
Mj-s. Howard Wright (Loch)
defeated Mrs. M. F. Brown; M;.-.
C. M. Cavanaugh fLoch) defeat
ed Mrs. Ross V. Palmer; Mrs. E,
P. Wilson (Lake) halved with
Mrs. J. T. Craig; Mrß. Don T. Mc-
Donald (Lake) defeated Mrs.
Ralph Teats; Mrs. J. P. Hugnes
(Lake) defeated Mrs. Howard fc>'.
Wilson; Mrs. H. R. Carter (Lake)
defeated Mrs. Leo Teats.
The South Tacoma Tigers leave
tomorrow for California.
But before they go, there will
be a big dance tonight at the Glide
rink. It is given for a iloulile
purpose—a farewell party for
the Tacoma amateur championa,
and to raise an additional $100
needed for expenses.
« eeeaaamaamaaaaa
♦ ♦
9 9
Standing or the mane.
Won. 1-oit. Pot
San Francisco „110 81 .676
Los Angeles ....103 90 .684
Salt Lake 90 86 .527
Vernon 91 98 .481
Oakland 86 104 .453
Portland 75 10.. .*24
Yesterday's Results.
San Francisco 5, Vernon 4.
Salt Lake 4, Portland 4.
We have a full line of
Board Files
Clip Boards
Main 9887.
Th' man that starts out
with a candle to find
a leak in th' gas, SBjk
gets quick re- K^§*%
suits, but they C^Ww
ain't satisfac- jjMflß|fC
B tory! <te**t* V$F
VELVET, The Smoothest Smoking Tobacco,
ia the slowly acquired result of more than
2 yearn* curing of Kentucky "Hurley da
BOSH Ul* 4&^<^^£*Wfe
No. 2nd and G. Main 1320.
ABERDEEN, S. D., Oct. 9.—
Playing a fast and furious gain-!
of straight football, the South
Dakota eleven yesterday after
noon defeated Montana univer
sity here, 10 to 7. The Dakota
scores came in the second quar
ter, with • touchdown, goal front
touchdown ana a field goal. A
forward pass in the fourth quar
ter scored for Montana.
NEW YORK, Oct. 9. —Rali-.li
Mulford, in a practice spin yes
terday afternoon, made two miles
on the new Sheepshead Ray
speedway at the rate of 109 M
miles per hour, indicating that
some phenomenal speed will he
developed this afternoon in tho
Astor cup 3."i0-n_ile race. Thoro
are 21 drivers entered iv today's
big race. a
§Tou peopt* who hay«
been doctoring with-1
out results, try iin j
barks and root
remodlei lnvi
achieved aotn* won- I
derful reaulta. For
thousands of yaara
the CHINESE peopU :
have used these rem
edies for th* moat obstinate cases
of blood poison, asthma, rheuma- j
tlsm, chronic and nervous dlsor- I
ders, constipation and diseases of
the skin. Kidneys, bladder aad
stomach. TRY our remedies and be
It will not cost you on* cent to
call. If out of town, drop us ■
letter and state your diseases.
lt:«'/i Paelflo a- Mai', I „rr « .
Tacoma, Wash,
Ci ja ■■■ ■ ■ _■* I■ 11 k_l i
__.______■__■__________________ m"» tl I'lll
Steamers Tacoma and
Indianapolis for Seattle i
Leave Municipal Dock, Taco- >
ma, 7:15. ».00. 1100 a in.; 1:00, I
3:00, 6:00, 7:00, 9:00 p. m.
Leave Colman Dock, Seattle.
7:00, 8:00, 11:00 a. m.; 1:00, 3:00,
6:00, 7:00, 9:15 p. m.
Fastest and Finest Steamers.
Single Fare, 35c; Round Trio
Mlalii Round Trip* Dally,
S. S. JONRS Ageat.
office Municipal Dock. M. 1445.
BConsult8 Consult a
I charge nothing for con
sultation. My fees arc
very low and you can pay
as able in weekly or
monthly installments. Do
not let money matters
keep you away. Call and
talk it over with me.
Dr. W. F. Blair
9524 Pacific Avenue
Tacoma, Wash.
Hours—9 a. iitto [> p. tn.
dally: Monday, Wednesday and
Saturday evenings, 7 to 8 o'clock;
Sundays, 10 to 12 only.
Saturday, Oct. 9, 1911
HOQI'IAM, Oct. 9.—Uoctuium
and Aberdeen, enemies in aMi
letics for the past year because*
of a cancellation of football gamej
last sc;i.* on, burled the hatchet
yesterday afternoon and derided
to again resume amicable rela
tions. As a result, the two high
school teams are playing this aft
ernoon on Heertuan's field In this
city, and the big Thanksgiving
day game will ho played at Kleo
trtc park, Aberdeen. Both schools
have fast teams this year.
Do You Realize That
This Is Tour Last
Chance to See
The Old British
10 A. M. TO 10 P. M.
The "Success" posi
tively leaves Tacoma
after 10 p. m. Sunday
Never to

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