Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday, Nov. 8,1915.
You'll Find [ * It Here t] Pueblo, (Tsatsj vote* to retalu single tax. Marriage license lsnue<l in Heat tle to John L. Mct'ulloch, 2K, und Helen Romans, 19, both of Ta coma. George Bridge*!, Indian, bit by N. P. train on reservation right of way. Leg broken. Fire damages home of Miss M. Covall, H2Si Earn 60th St., $1,000. Family away. Talk of K. A. ltryan, retiring president of Pullman, running for republican nomination for U. IS. senator. Ten 111.111.1.-.V dogs provided with places to eat and sleep last month by Humane Officer Van Voiiu. b psnse for con densed milk, $1. More |iersons arrested Inul month for violating traffic laws than were held in jail on drunk and disorderly charges- Belgian clergymen ask Pope Uencdlct to save persons con demned to death and imprisoned by Germans. Klngle illy bureau to ivuie all permits for building, plumbing, ■wilier and light suggested by t'hlef Draftsman Cushuian. NTKLL.VS BAROAIN (M)l \TKIt Yes, its bet- Ie r I o have "loved nnd lost than never to have limit at all." (Itettei- Pat the taxi drhi-r, the florist and the c- an d j maker.) latlier of August I'itzen, shot to death on freight train in N. D.i says he will take no hand In prosecution of Carl Sheas, arrest ed for murder. Watch - leaning fl, main springs $1. I-fair, II IT It roadway, ad/. Norwegian shipbuilders forced to let American companies han dle all orders for new vessels. U. 8. cutter Snohomish goes to aid of schooner Annie Larsen, adrift near Grays harbor. Manufacturer seeks Us locale woolen mill at Sumner, Wash. Dr. Itiiliinsoii, Dentist, National ltenli) building. adv. City hands out 1)107,478.01 in pay envelopes. N. 1\ and Great Northern rail ways show big freight traffic In creases for October. Kastern Washington Netted Gem spuds demand $20 a ton. Real Whole Wheat Health Bread. Duenwald's, 313 llth. "adr.'' St. Tiouis railway offices report phenomenal freight movement for October, Indicating marked busi ness revival In country. I . S. trade commission begins investigation of petroleum indus try. STANLEY BELL PRINTING CO. "ad»." Twelve cars Spokane apples shipped to Australia. Test case on state auto law re quiring license for city cars to be argued before Judge Card Nov. 13. BIRTHS The following birth certifi cates were filed Tuesday at the city health office: Born to — Charles F. Scharfensteln and wife, 8918 North 20th St., boy, Oct. 29; Otto Lemmer and wife, 1005 South 10th St., boy, Oct. 25; Kay Yamamoto and wife, McAleer sta tion, girl, Oct. 22; Erhard W. SchuD. and wife, 1106 Alder st, girl, Oct. 21. McLean the contract morer. Main 1800. "adr." Santa le railroad settles 010 out of 1,375 damage claims result ing from explosion in Ardmore, Okla., yards. Sister of flash Nelson A. Miles tours country at 79 and visits Ta coma. Out flowers and floral work. Bin/, florist, So. 7th and K. *dv. Spokane, Portland a& XemHei railway transfers $2,531,715 to loss column for year, says Olym pia report. Jack Wicksifom. guilty of as saulting street car conductor, given five months in Jail. ♦ ♦ Theodore Cunningham, former night marshal of Puyallup, re ports he has struck rich gold claim on Susltna river, Alaska. l*iihlic service commission re fuses $10,000 loan offered by Pu get Sound Traction, Light * <- Tower Co- of Seattle to continue, 15,000 GIRLS CRY FOR HONEST BREAD ARGUE STAMP CASE WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 3. For five hours yesterday the U. S. supreme court listened to argument on the constitutionality of Washington's anti-trading stamp law. Two cases were before it, one an appeal from the supreme court of the state holding the law constitutional and one from the United States district court holding I unconstitutional, and I bird case from Florida was grouped with these. Attorney W. T. Dovell of Seattle argued for the (lading stamp interests and Attorney D. V. Halvei'statlt of Seattle aud F- Austerline of the federal department of justice for upholding the law. Much of the last named argument was on the ground that the state under its police powers has the light to enact such legislation in the inter ests of public morality. Test cases from the state of Washington Involving the constitu tionality of tbe state workingnien's compensation act were to have been beard yeserday, but have been sat over until later in the term because some of the counsel were unable to attend. OLYMPIC LEADS Forest service officials have just completed "an extensive timber reconnaissance of the national forests of Oregon, Washington and Aluska. The estimate of the total Btand of government timber is l'l>7,til;!,OOii,ooo feet. The largest areas of young timber in any of the national for ests are found on the Siuslaw forest along the Oregon coast, while the most extensive and unbroken bodies of old timlier are found on the Olympic forest. Of the forests of Washington and Oregon, the Olympic leads with II billion feet as its total. By species, Douglas fir leads the district with over 08 billion feet, western hemlock ranking next with 7;i billion feet. SING AT SEATTLE The Tacoma Ladies' ilouble tiuartet sang at Seattle last night at the second program evening of the Seattle Music Art society given in the Boylston Avenue Unitarian church. The appearance of the Tacoma double quartet was enthusiastically greeted. The singers won first prize in the national contest at the I'anama-Fiiciflc. expo sition in San Francisco. Under the leadership of Jason Moore, the conductor, the double uuartet sang "The Lord Is My Shepherd." by Schubert; "Autumn IVolets," by Bartlett, and "In May,'' by Nevin. These numbers were of the repertoire of the Tacoma singers in the national contest. BLOW CAUSED DEATH SKATTLE, Nov. 3.—A blow in the abdomen caused the death of Mrs. Corconda Alice, mistakenly referred to as Mis. Ellis Monday, whose body was found in a well near Hobart Monday. This was tlie positive declaration of Coroner Mason and Dr. ('. lx, Dickson of Ren ton, Tuesday, after a thorough examination of the body. Whether this blow was inflicted by a protruding timber or rock as she fell down the well or whether she was beaten by some person is a mys tery to the authorities. _ TEST CLOSING LAW PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. 3. —On the ground that Oregon's re cently revived closing law of 1864 is In conflict with both the federal and the Btate constitutions, the Brunswlck-Balke-Oollender CoCo. of Chicago, manufacturers of billiard tables and bow ling alleys, brought suit in federal court yesterday seeking to enjoin the district attorneys and sheriffs of 25 counties from enforcing the act. M'CAFFERTY DEAD SEATTLE, Nov. 3.—Judge James J. McCafferty, first president of the Irish National Land league, a former college president and for years a practicing llawyer in Seattle, died yesterday at the family home, 912 Twelfth avenue north, following a stroke of paralysis suffered Monday while seated In the library of his home. CARRIES LUCK STONE WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 3. —It is said that the president carries a Virginia luck stone In his pocket, the counterpart of many found In the heart of the Blue Ridge mountains, where Powhatan, the Indian ancestor of Mrs. Gait, and his tribe used to wander before the days of Captain John Smith. valuation of plant. Judge J. J. McCafferty, lead ing Seattle lawyer, dies at 61. Everett man pushes 200-lb. mour.tain goat off cliff In Wal lace Basin after . It had attacked him. ' "Huiclde." says Seattle coroner In case of Issaquah rancher's i wife whose body was found In 10 --foot well Monday. MARRIAGE LICENSES l-Yank Chas. Hamprecht and Hazel M. Vergorne, both of Ta coma; Clifford C. Banks and Army E. Bmith, both of Tacoma; Henry Waerkl and Lillian Ans low, both of Tacoma; Howell Meredith and Ella Erlckson, both of Ravensdale; R. H. Nye and Lillian Kennedy, both of Seattle; 11. W. Bowling and Meta K. Hor ther, both of Tacoma. PANTAGES BRAZEE'S BROADWAY RBVUJt ALRAAMIKK ANI> SOOTT "NhAli OP THE NAVY," N<» .; 41—OTHER 810 ACTB- 4 THE TACOMA TIMES CANT LIVE AND BE DECENT ON $2 PAY CHICAGO, Nov. I.— Fifteen iinhi i anil work inn women and girls In Chicago, even when face to face with starvation, have re fused to lake the "easiest way." Hut they must hive Ultb'AD. Wit hunt it they can't exist. And, when _o,oi'(> New York Suffragists were parading for the ballot, these lI.OM Chit-ago women were marching the streets of the second largest city in America demanding wages for te dious, trying toil in grimy, smoky factories that will keep them from starvation. They were the makers of the garments that keep warm the bod ies of their oppressor!-,-- the rich, profit seeking manufacturers who have forced these thousands of women and girls to exist on v wage of SEVEN CENTS AN HOIK; who have forced widows to try to support their children on 7(1 and SO cents a duy; who have compelled self-respecting, American-born women to wear the cast off clothes of i hniitv be cause $3 AND $4 I'AY ENVEL OPBS MAKE THEM OBJECTS OF CHARITY. Tlie Chicago parade was the second street demonstration made by the 60,000 members of the Amalgamated Garment Workers of America, who 4\ent on strike a month ago as a protest against STARVATION WAGES and In tolerable shop conditions. Move than 00 pat cent of the garment workers are women and girls. ( limning their protest against 'starvation and th-g --leilallon" proudly ami louilly, as if it were a battle hymn, the women mnrclied past (he sssssJbl where they luiil worked lo hours a liny for 7 cents mi In.in- anil i-hallengeil the "bosses" — many of whom lookeil on from fac tory windows—ln such war (lies as "low wages mean vice;" ."our bosses donnte to charity, we don't want char ity;" "we cannot live on $2 ii week;" "give us protec tion from brutal foremen;" "men, think of the human cost of the clothes you wear." And starvation wages was not the only thing they rebelled against. Their revolt had a mor al as well as an economic incent ive. Banners In garish black and white carried by young girls bore these legends: "Our bosses are destroyers of womanhood;" "we need protection from brutal foremen." Preceding tbe street parade many of the girl strikers gave testimony on shop conditions to the committee of aldermen that Is investigating the cause of the garment workers' strike. Some of them appeared on the witness stand hatless. with thin shawls drawn over their shoul ders, others wore the shabby I clothes they had bought—so they' testified —at Salvation Army bar gain stores, or received from "charity ladles." They told the aldermen of their efforts to live on $2 and $3 a week in slack times, and of working from 6:30 In the morning until 6 In the evening when work was rushing and receiving only $R for their toil. In almost all the Chicago garment shops, It appeared from the testimony, girls were com -1 pelled to violate the state factory laws In regard to over-work and hoodwink factory Inspectors by punching the time clock at 7:30 o'clock in the morning, one holr BREAKS A COLD , IN A JEW HOURS First dose of "Pape's Cold Compound" re lieves all grippe misery. Don't stay stuffed-up! Quit blowing and snuffling! A dose of "Pape's Cold Compound taken every two hours until three doses are taken will end grippe misery and break up a severe cold either In the head, chest, body or. limbs. It promptly opens clogged-up nostrils and air passages; stops nasty discharge or nose running; relieves sick headache, dullness, feverishness, sore throat, sneez ing, soreness and stiffness. "Pape's Cold Compound" Is the quickest, surest relief known and costs only 25 cents at drug stores. It acts without assist ance, tastes nice, and causes no Inconvenience. Don't accept a substitute, lifter tliey bail been at work. Tbe Hlib-iiiiiMi beai-il of the biiiinliiv of fori-ludics Ibul bnil to in- appeased in pres ents pniil tor nut ill HW pay eiiic|o|ies; ilu- vile Insults at tttr Msi who tnlil "pretty gills'- |bey niillil "net out ill the streets anil make more M $'t unsii'l enough wages lor tin-in," mill of I'oiriiicu nlTciliig to iiiliiiiliice "swell iik-ii' lor evil purposes to the youngest Kills who \Miik 111 mill II lioih-h a day making overcoats | bat mny keep prosperous t'blrngo business men slum mill i "inl< rtalssS next \« Inter. TO EXHIBIT NEW ELECTRIC ENGINE | One of tb»> Milwaukee's new' electric locomotives, the ssostl powerful in the world, will lie exhibited at tin- Milwaukee depot here Nov. 7 and S. ! NORWEGIANS HERE HOLDING BAZAAR The second annual bazaar uncier the Mepices of the Xoriminnu Mull association began toilay in Valhalla hull. Proceeds will go to build a club house. STOP DANDRUFF!- HAIR GETS THICK, WAVY, BEAUTIFUL Girls! Draw a cloth through your hair and double its beauty. Spend 23 cents! Dandruff vanishes and hair stops coming out. A To be poseessed of a head of heavy. beautiful hair; soft, lus trous, fluffy, wavy and free from dandruff is merely a mutter of using ■ little Danderine. It is easy and inexpensive to have nice, soft hair and lots of It. Just get a 2 5-cent bottle of Ksowiton's Danderine now—all drug stores recommend it—apply a little as directed and within ten minutes there will be an abear ance of abundance, freshness, fluffiuess and an incomparable gloss and lustre, and try as you will you can not find a trace of dandruff or falling huir; but your real surprise will be nftei about two weeks' use, when you will see new hair—fine and downy at first —yes—hut really new hair —sprouting out all over I your scalp—Danderine is, we be lieve, the only sure hair grower, destroyer of dandruff and cure for itchy scalp and it never falls to stop fulling hair at once. If you want to prove how pret ty and soft your hair really Is, moisten a cloth with a little Danderine and carefully draw It through your hair—taking one small strand at a time. Your hair will be Boft, glossy and beau tiful In just a few moments—a delightful surprise awaits every one who tries this. WHOLESALE 1, QUOTATIONS —i' - ■■- — 1 Trices Paid Prodncers Pee | J Meats, Butler, ICggs. Poultry j Livestock — Cows, 6*4® 7c; hogs, Kqlftc; lambs, 6V4@7c; dressed hogs, 10c; steers, r,\r,,, 7c; heifers, sft (<i 6 \c; dressed veal, 9® lie. , Butter end Ec_i —Ranch but ter. 30® 31c; strictly fresh ranch, eggs, 44® 46c. - J_|v''"y — Chickens, dressed llfclTn; squabs, 16® 18c; ducks, 12H8c; squabs, $email@example.com; springs, 25c. *j~selllng It-Ices to RetallersT I For Butter. Eggs and Cheese I Cheese—Washington. I6o; TO IP YOU HAVB RHEUMATISM Kidney, Liver, Stomach, Bladder, Ki-zema. Catarrhal Trouble, Nerv eus afflictions, or Venerol diseases. Tbe Ureal < nualMullunal Krmr<| r KAR-RU WC m IrMorMaaal \x t A*' -,),_ most wonderful discovery o( the see. For salo by all drucslsts. ask for testimonial booklet, or writs Kar-Ru Oo_ Tacoma. Wn. HOW MANY HTVLFH? HIITH Or' CIIAKM A Hljie f4»r Kvery Woman Without Hameneaa Kspoi-uilly Interesting e.ich Kiuartlv dlslinc- „ .. , v . . __, ___■__ tivc a complete line of authorized mod-Is. M,,r<' n,>w 8""" ■» lh* «"•»«■» P'"« •»"n «' offered In a feoples Store selling taamj for The N*w York f»»ht°n world sent Its smart you- the newest iileus of the fall son son -at est models here. There's more In a Suit a special reduction of prices without a pur- than material and stitches. There's a supe allel. iloi- grace and character to our Tailored Suits. Special Reductions on Women's Suits Sale Starts Thurs.,9a.m., Modes Distinctly True Tomorrow, Satisfaction Will Gleam in the Eye of Every Customer—As She Makes Her Selection From These Incomparable Values — THESE SUPERB, FANCY AND TAILORED SUITS. Wonderful Offering In Distinguished Attire j£ J> $15 Fall Suits /L|i , $8.95 ll Iwl v N Many beautiful models of pop / \ \\ I H twet'ds, Irinimed with rich mil / \ \N» ml I Itssiy braid and fancy buttons V I 1\ \ wIH Bass wo now y°u / \\ \ ■ll BBSS / A \ ■■■ B^^ / V — oil \^' an> $I^,oo Suits. Your choice — (A $8.95 $25 Suits, 4*l (2 QC $50, $60 ttOQ C(\ Choice «PIG.3D Suits at PJsmaap X'w Trimmed mid ltiniil Triiniiied Modes distinctly true- to type—highly spe- Ni.llh' of velvets, broadcloths, whipcords, ,iallze<' ft_*__*T«S f *m ?T y "a °T, ""J." ' . smart tailoreii of the highest grade broad pruni-llaß, serges, tweeds and fancy Hinting. clo(hi ve i V etti, duvtyn whipcord. The final Included In this sale are a number of nov- word in autumn fushion'g favor—each so elty designs. First shown here and ex- amazingly smart -that seldom could Suits tremely handsome. compare with these. .New models are shown with chin collars, Fancy and Tailored Suits of unusual dls of luxurious fur, and striking models wor- tincllon, reproductions of the latest foreign thy of the greatest designers—modes that models for street and dress wear. The sea lei'ul to tbe expression of personality. Keg- son's finest fabrics and favored colors, ular ISi.ee Suits with a touch of the differ- These ar e exclusive $50.00 and $60.00 Suits, ent. Yours choice— Your choice — $16.95 $39.50 -«■«^-I-BSSBBBBSSB4BSBBIsHssSbBSBBSBBSBBBBBBBBsVbs| —^■i^^^M»B*B4SS^™^^^™^^™^™sßßaßßßß4Jl SOMKTHINO \I-:W KVKUY DAY. Till: 111 SV asTOMB ON I'AOKIC AVtiNUK. lamook. 16c. Eggs—Fresh ranch, 46®48c; storage, 28®30c. Butter —Washington creamery. 82@33c. Wholesale nest s*rtcee. rrosh Meats — Steers, 11 HO 12c; heifers, 11 >, _c; hog*, trimmed sides, 16c; mutton, wethers, 13c; lamb, 13 Vie; ewos, 12c; whole hog, 12c. ♦ ——— « I Wholesale Hay and Grain , | Prices 1 * Clover, $16 017: alfalfa. $14 ®15; corn, $28®29; wheat, $34 ®35; whole barley, $28®29; rolled oats, $30; bran, $26; shorts, $28. Hops, 1915, 9©llc lb. *] Pricesl'ald Wholesale Heal- T ] ers For Vegetables. Fruit I Fruits —Bananas, 6c lb. Or anges, $5® 5.50 case; Call, grape fruit, retail, 3 for 25c; pineap ples, 6c lb; Jonathan ap ples, $1.40® 1.50; harvest, $1.35 box; Delicious apples, $2 box; Winesap apples, $1.50 box; Winter Nell Is pears, $l.bti; grapes, $1 bskt; Malagas, $1.15; Concords, 25® 27c bskt: Tokays, $1.20; lemons, $3.50@4; Gravs <|Jf-_iim;M»fcr Steamers Tacoma and Indianapolis for Seattle Lbsvb Municipal Dock. Taoo tn». 7:11. »00. 11:00 a. m.; 1.00. 3:00. 1:00, 7:00, 0:00 p. m. Leave Cotman Dock, Seattle. 7:00, 9:00, 11:00 a. m.; 1:00, 1:00, ' 5.00, 7:00, 0:11 p m. Fastest and Finest Bteamers. Blnsla Fare, 15c; Round Trip. 50c Bight Monad Trips Dallr. a. S. JONEJ Aajcat. Office Municipal Dock. It. 1145. *' ' A stein apples, 75c box; cran berries, ||@9.50 barrel; quinces, $1.25 box. Vegetables — onions, Walla Walla. 65@75c: lettuce, $1; cabbages, 1 l-4cc lb.;Chill pepper* $2.35; green corn, 20c doz.; to Remember this —When you buy away from home you are doing for another com munity what you should be doing for your own, while every dollar you spend in your home town circulates and leaves a profit in every hand that receives it. There is just one absolute fact, and that, to Patronize Home Industry is a duty every citizen owes to himself and those he loves. BEGIN NOW—BUY AT HOMB PAGE THREJS matoes, 25 @ 40c box; egg plant, $1 box; beets, $1; sweet pota toes, $2 ewt: squash. 2c lb;: pumpkins, 1 ftc; Hubbard squash, lVic; Netted Qem potatoes, $18 't\ 17 ton; Brussel sprouts, 10c lb. Cauliflower, 90c dos.