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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, July 29, 1916, Image 3

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Saturday, July '19, 1916.
NEW YORK, July 29. —In this, the great year of the renewed
security of a protective tariff on Migar, the sugar refiners have re
warded I'nde Sam's generosity to them by boosting the price of
sugar in the canning Beaton to the limit!
The National Housewives' leanue of this city, after investigat
ing the supar problem, has just issued a bulletin which says sugar
averages 3 cents a pound more than last year.
Nevertheless, the leuKue advises housekeepers to put up an
ample supply of fruits and vegetables this summer, suggesting that
they use every available glass, can and bottle as containers be
cause- the European war and the most neutral American kitchen
become more closely related every d;iv.
There is an intimate connection between the munitions of war
and American preserves. Steel is re-'juired for making tin cans and
hhellrs, and the cost of tin cans, says the Housewives' lenniio. is
now 25 per cent higl. , hun last year. The tanners will, therefore,
raise the prices of commercial products, and safety first for house
wives consists in 'doing up" fruit enough to meet the family's •••At.
Fortunately, the domestic science teachers have lately made a
discovery which will help housewives defeat the sugar trust tem
porarily, at least.
Wash and slice one-half peck
of tart apples and cook in quart
of cider. Uub through sieve, and
simmer until thick; stir frequent
ly and boil slowly from three to
four hours. Season as preferred
with one-half teaspoon ground
cloves and cinnamon, or with the
grated peel of one large lemon, or
with shredded preserved ginger.
Apple butter can be cooked in
the oven instead of on top of the
stove. When cold, cover with
melted paraffine before adjusting
top of container.
Pantages Program Filled
With Clever Comedy Acts
These MM comedians, working In blackface, have one of the
"funny" features of the new Pan luges bill.
Superlatively good vaudeville :e
promised In the new bill at the
PantaKes theater hoginniiiK' Mon
"The Elopers," a condensed
rersion of a popular musical com-
Steamers Tacoma and
Indianapolis, for Seattlo
Leava Municipal Dock. Taco
ma. 7:15. »:00, 11:00 a. m . 1:09
1:00, 6.00. 7:00. >:00 p. m.
Leave Colman Dock. Beattlo.
• )0 »:00, 11:00 a. M.i
• .00. 7:00. 9 15 p. m.
Fattest and Finest Steamer*.
Eight 11..un,1 Trl,,. Ilnlly.
i. S. Jo.nki. Aieal.
Office* Municipal Doe. M. 1411
D. W. Griffith's Mighty Masterpiece
rtf\ SYMPHONY r\(\
;n •"" IH.
Pick over fine huckleberries or
blueberries, put them in a kettle
without watir and boil them in
their own juice :;o minutes. Fill
bottle* which have been sterlli/ed.
When cold pour into each bottle,
one tablespoon of sweet oil. Cork
and set in a cool dark cellar. Add
sugar when used. Canned in this
way, huckleberries and blueber
ries are excellent for pies.
edy, heads the show. H has a
company of clever and experienc
ed musical comedy principals and
a host of pretty girls. Dainty
Jessie Maker, Charles Lamniprs
and Teddy McXamara are featir
Will Hwrrta, an Eastern vaude
ville star, will undoubtedly be
one of ten comedy hits of the
new bill. Morris appears in tramp
makeup and he Rets most of his
comedy with a bicycle. From all
accounts he is a knockout.
Another act that will assist in
the all-comedy bill Is "Joining
the Union," a black-face travesty
by Sam Lezarr and Josh i)ale.
These comedians have a novel of
James Davitt and Ninon Du>rall
appear in a comedy playlet,
"Holding Out."
If all (!«■■■» life i» kill. ,I by Iknil Mfct« UM trull I<h
M-aliil In -.i<-iili/ril t-iuis, fruit may l>« • niun-<l niii <-ps>>fiilly
n itU..in sugar.
When tIM fruit is served a( the tal>le next winter, BiiK<ir must
be added to make It palatable, but then, It is to !><• lioped, miuhi 1
will lie cheaper.
In sugarless canning the fruit muut l>e fresh, firm and of good
quality. If it is over-ripe, sporex the Kerni of life which exists in
veßi'talile mutter may .survive I lie boiling. When these nporea «"*
--Ist, ferineutalioii tnkett place In a sliort time mid the fruit "xpollK."
Here ix a recipe for MgSftoM eiiiinlriK •'>' Miiry E. Wlllliiuis.
noted doniestic science expert:
rie.|nue t'ii-iii frosh irun In the ii-ii»l way.
lioll until tender in water, without stiKur.
When ili<iiinii:lil\ ichiUihl. put in MM which li»\e Ihh>ii
perfiMtly -tn ill/i-ii Kill to overfliiM iiiK- hmi on air
liulil tops iinnii iliali!>.
When jars ;uc <>!><■■■ I'or urn*, mhl Mittur to -on ia-io.
This proi-os iiiiiiiot tui I II Till. I TKNNII.H I (Mt <\\
II.I/IK, \M> Till: CANS AKK I'llOl'l UI.Y SKAI.KI).
Select firm peaches of fine
flavor. Peel and cut in halves.
Put in preserving kettle, cover
with boiling water, and cook un
til tender. Sterlli/.e the cans by
placing them in kettle of cold
wuter, bring wnter to boiling
point and boil II initiates. Kill
cans with the stewed fruit, add
hot juice until canß overflow, and
screw on tops and rubbers.
Invert cans over night. Apply
melted paraffine to edge of coy
• ■i:;. wrap each can separately in
paper, and store in a cool dark
Pears, apples, plums, apricots
mid other huge fruits may be
canned in the same way.
Girl Given Her Baby
CHICAGO, July 20.—"Where the question of maternity is in
volved, the real mother will not stand mute. Give that child to itH
Federal Judge Landis made this statement in awarding to Mar
garet Ryan, a young Canadian working girl, the one-year-old baby
which wa» claimed also by Mrs. Dollie Ledgerwood Matters, wealthy
The judge bitterly censured the hospital in Ottawa, Ont.,
where Mrs. Matters claimed to have given birth to the child, and
where the baby was taken from the girl mother and given to the
Yeomen On Big Picnic
A baseball game, races, sports, dancing anl drills will be fea
tures of the big picnic of the Brotherhood of American Yeomen,
Sunday, July IJO. More than 100 Yeomen are coming from Olympia
to attend, and a good crowd ie expected from Puyallup, Sumner
and Milton.
The picnic will be held at American lake north. Special cars
will leave Oth and Broadway at 10 a. m. Also one special car from
South 14th and Union.
Strong for Cruisers
WASHINGTON, T>. C, July 29.—The groat naval battle off
Jutland, in which British battle cruisers bore the brunt of the Oer
man fire, has not changed the belief of Capt. Simms of the U, S.
battlsbip Nevada, that battle cruisers as well as battleships are the
types to round out the American navy.
Such is his report to the congressional naval committee at the
request of Sec. Daniels. The captain says the extraordinary resist
ance of the battle cruisers when pitted against battleships surprised
naval critics.
All England Angered
LONDON, July 29. —All England Is aroused today over the exe
cution by the Germans of Capt. Charles Fryatt of the steamer
Brussels, captured by German destroyers last month.
After a trial before a German court martial, the captain was
shot to death for his alleged action in attempting to ram a German
submarine. He had been awarded a gold watch by the British admi
Paradise for Knights
More than 500 Knight« of Pythias will go on the initiation trip
of the Tacoma lodge to Paradise valley August 10. In addition,
Tacoma Pythians will entertain 116 visiting knights and their fami
lies Sunday with a luncheon in Pythian temple and an auto ride
about the city.
The film, "Four Hours From Tacoma to the Glaciers," will
be Hhown to the convention of the supreme lodge of the knightH In
Portland, as an Inducement for the mountain trip.
Dahlia Show Hummer
With open and amateur classes for exhibitors, plans are com
pleted for the sixth animal dahlia show of the Tacoma Dahlia so
ciety, to be held Sept. S and 9. The date is three weeks later than
last year because of the lateness of the season.
Fine prizes will be offered professionals in the open class.
Exhibits from Portland, Seattle and other cities are expected.
"The Elopers"
With a Brilliant Cant and Pretty (ilrla
"HOIiMNCJ OUT" Comedy Cyclist
"Joining Th« Union" Hinging Gomedknae
Cfaptor 1« i* the P*Um> Serial, "TIIK IRON CLAW"
,V *
Sour plums, rhubarb, green
KOost'berri«'s and cranberries are
the only fruit which may be pre
served without cooling and with
out sugar.
Their own acids are nerm-kill
ers. I'.ui absolute cleanliness
and the best materials are re
quired for the sugarless cold
canniug process. Wash the fruit
and pack neatly in glass jars, put
on the rubbers and set each jar
under an open faucet. Let the
water run with considerable force
for lo minutes to expel bubbles
of air. See that the jars are
overflowing before twisting down
the covers. Seal edges of covers
with melted paraffin, and wrap
jars in paper before storing in a
cool place.
By more coincidence, two articles on the Jitney bus came to
the editor's dewk today.
One was from a reporter, turned in as part of the day's regular
work, to the effect thnt the JttneyV end is upiiroachiUK iMt, ho far
as itreeent conditions are concerned.
The other was a voluntary offering from I.oiils H. Mean, street
car executive, citing the electric traction man's argument* agali>st
the .mi,>: us.
It Soon Will Be Vanished
Institution, Times
Reporter Says.
By E A. Peters
Ki'|»orter, Tlio Time*.
Like the piom^ri* mid the
Indians, JUn.-y luihfw in Ta
mniu in.. -liiihiHih ill- lt |i
pt-.ii im; from the »tr«M»<«.
B) tlit* first of July, HIT,
there will not lie a »lnjtle five
cent I.us loft.
Already the numher has dwin
dled, until only || ,;(i-. are now
authorized to carry passengers,
and this manlier will grow small
er rapidly.
Two weeks |M the bonding
companies raised premium rutes
on jitney biisen to f^.'iO.
This means that the average
jitney would have to pay nearly
> I a day on Its state bond, not
considering the. city license toe.
the increasing cost of gasoline
anil the steudy wear and tear of
The fee is exorbitant, and jit
ney men tire unanimous In be
lleving that the large traction in
terests are responsible for the
Mead] Inrntm in the price of
bonds, itut they are helpless.
When .iitnevH first began to
operate under the till auto bus
law. which demands an indtMimity
bond to rover possible traffic ac
eldentl, bonding companies eager
ly went after the business, gIVIBI
accident security to the new
transportation vehicles ,ii $100 a
In less than a year the bond
had inni'HHcd in price until the
premium was $I?ri. Many jitneys
dropped out. There isn't much
profit In a Jitney bus, anyway,
even if you don't pay for a bund.
Hut the demand for |S6t for
bonds made this month, spells
tlie deulh knell of the "Jits."
| Here and
Killd < 111 I -~( I:■ 11 t'l llriini.ill.
has naiTow Meatfl Irom drown
inr V lion boat capsizes.
l>. I. of CIIMM doctors
in New York Hay they have rem
edy Tor Infantile paralysis, it dis
■M familiar to physicians in
Special Chili laincli at l'eeiiey'n.
Seattle |H)llre wiwk (MwUl
billiard parlor and soft drink
Wiporium after clerk is arrested
for \iolatliiK dry law.
l.iulies, take your lunch at
DuenwaWs, 1112 Broadway, adv.
Second daylight linrnlnry of
tlit 1 week is committed at home
of A. C. .Marconnier, 621! Norm
4th st.
II lit;I»••- rmnpli li ■- -|><■!■, ll of
MCCpunoa he will deliver next
Monday niKht.
A rool pl.i.i- In oat. Duen
wald's. till llroadway. adv.
KstJite of .1. I*. Morgan In fixed
at $78,149,024.
Itoosevclt will make Ills first
speech in behalf of HugheH Mon
day niKht, and will also »|>eak in
campaign in Maine.
Walter Hers; Stationery Co.
Check I'roteetograpliß. Main 2237.
Nearly 200 convert* of Holy
Rollers are baptised in Columbia
Nebraska state bank nnar Sid
ney robbed of $1,200 by two rob
bers, who kill two men who try
to rapture them.
P. W. Feeney, formerly The Ar
gonaut Cafe, dow located at 1017
Pacific aye. adv.
Two British patrol bouts mink
by Herman submarines off coast
of Scotland.
Widow of l'olire Scrnt. Wee<Hn>.
shot in pistol battle in Seattle,
sues Logan and Fred Blllingsley
for $5,000.
Cut floweri and floral work.
Hldz. florist. So. 7th and K. adv.
Western Federation of Minors
la convention at Great Falls, go
on record against-prohibition.
Divorce suits are equaling
•marriage licenses in Pierce coun
,ty right now.
Ryes tested. Registered op
tometrist. I'faff. optician, 1147
Broadway. adv.
Henry rains flood militia
camps at Nogales, Ariz.
V. 8. Hunts more workmen to
build Alaska railroad.
Ittpubllrana to hold campaign
rally in Chehalls tonight.
ritlNTI. <l CO. Main 417. adv.
Nine mnro Tacomans added to
Hat of winners in Colvllle reser
vation land drawing.
HraiMlinavlan dab to promote.
bettor Americanism ia organised
4a Aberdeen.
T\co thousand aonthwest Wiwh-
Intton grocers and families at
tend old-fi»htoned picnic at Offut
Hrl^aa the ouatrac* mover.
M*l« lit*. adv.
#. B. (MMw im«l«4 wh<M
Has Been Demoralizing
Factor for Business, As
serts Louis Bean.
By Louis H. Bean
MMMfIMt ' I' A I. Co.
The local street railway com
pany and its predecessors have
spent lumdreds of thousand* of
dollars In pIOMMFISfI work, for
(lit* purpose of BMildlßg ii|i BOM
niiiniiu", in tin 1 anticipation tliat
at MM future time a return up
on llie investment iin^hi be had.
/ For yearn this company ha*
given Mirtoa continuously for 1!•
hours out of every IM.
lly llils service ami through
this pioneering, territory has
been developed uiul there have
been established what an* known
as "traffic routM." tilling which
Hi.' public knows that cars may
lie secured at regular intervals
throughout the toy ami through
out purl of the Bight on every
day in the, year.
And now witli thin territory
hilt up and streets paved (on an
average of ;>0 per cent of which
paving on "traffic rovtM" hav
ing been paid for liy the street
railway ciiiii|iany ) and with these
"traffic routes" established
through continuous and reliable
street car service, there comes a
Open No New Territory.
Tills competitor operates- only
upon these "traffic routes" estab
lished by the street railway com
It operates only on streets
paved in the main l>y the street
railway company.
It adjusts its schedule so that
it may leave its starting point just
ahead Of Hie street cur.
It operates at such times and
td such points as may suit the op
erator's fancy.
It operates only when it is as
sured of a full load.
it pays for no paving or mainte
nance thereof.
It opens und develops no new
territory and it does not insure
or stabilize real estate values.
Should the public encourage a
service Which will ultimately
handicap and curtail effective
service, of a reliable street rail
Broader yiii-stion Vet.
Furthermore, it is not a ques
tion solely between the live-i'ent
automobile and the street car
Broadly, it is the expression of
attitude of the people of the
northwest toward the investing
Shall the investor be impressed
with the (act that protection will
be offered and his future partici
pation in the advancement of the
Pacific northwest be invited, or
aaali ho be shown by an attitude,
of. indifference and in many cases
antagonism to his interests, that
he must seek elsewhere for the
proper protection of his money
The street railway companies
of Washington are owned
by thousands of stockholders
throughout (lie United States, de
pending on proper protection and
a safe, return on their invest
ment h for a continuance of con
fidence In the future and possi
bilities of the sections in which
they have placed their money,
usually standing ready to place
additional money if they can be
satisfied as to tiie outcome.
How About Investor*.
What must these investors
think of the loss they have in
curred during the past few years
through the operations of the
"fair weather five-cent automo
Do we realize Jußt what the
lohb means In a broad way and
who has been the gainer?
It is probably safe to say that
not 10 per cent of the Jitney bus
operators in the state have met
operating expenses, interests on
the investment, and depreciation.
Who, then, has been the
Obviously, the automobile and
accessories manufacturers.
The loss to the street railways
of the state, and consequently to
the people who have placed their
faith and money in the possibili
ties of our future, has been
mounting into the millions of
Not Fair or Tattling.
If this competition were fair
or lasting, it would not be so bad
—but in times to come we ven
ture to say that this entirely un
regulated and irresponsible
method of transportation as com
pared with street railways will be
looked back upon ac having had
a demoralizing influence on not
only the transportation problems
of the cities, but upon advance
ments in other lines of endeavor
requiring the aid of outside capi
he appears in court as plaintiff
against Charles Douglas. He ac
cused Douglas of entering bis
room and beating him. Douglas'
wife claims Chilton threatened
.Ihiihn M. Hnl'ci is fllrd for
county auditor, and George Law
ler for state representative.
11,.1:. 1 id 11. Him ll' \ . candidate
for governor, demands investiga
tion of escape of. Jack Ullliea.
Water carnival held at Mag
nolia beach.
Washington naval militia on
U. S. cruiser New Orleans arrive
at Portland from Sitka, Alaska.
Born to Mr. and Mm. John Ba
uuiis, 1449 ma#t 2'Jth at., July
24, boy.
PUtALLUP. July 2».--On«
hundred visitor* attended the]
closing program of the «um«er |
(Continued from Page 2.)
1.-t in X I i In Int«r- Adv. m
To Whom AiniMd: climl. •■(. Panalty. Total
ft B. Below S 25 «5l .61 to 7.« l
1.. A. Nliuniake 4 24 |,1| .52 .10 T.l|
g. M Uattoa 1 •» 6.5t .61 .10 7.11
ChriatWher Sinlth I :•« 6 61 .6! .10 T.BJ
W Illndurii k 27 «.M .SI .10 T.lf
\V HliKlnrti t |1 0.51 .JJ .10 T.ij
\\ niH.imn io :; 435 .si «o 1.1 l
w. i n.t.i. ■■ ii 11 a; 4 »7 .a* .14 t.if
II X Paul 1 2H fi 51 .S3 .!• T.BI
('■ M ration 2 - 1.61 .5a .10 T.«l
<! \l i .iiii.ii 3 f| 1.11 '„• .10 T.lt
«i M. Cation 4 Ji ti.l .52 .DO T.BI
a T iiii~i«.irl 7 2» 1.1 l .52 SO 7.H1
Lottie MnK:nirn S It 1.11 .61 .10 7 Hj
B. I'.ikhih) 1 :I1 4 sT II i-1 S.SI
s Pacani 1 II s.r.i .r.u .no 7.xi
m it Paul 4 II 6.51 l| .no 7*l
11. Hi I'linl 6 l| 1.11 .11 HO 7.H1
S PuiM 8 .13 0.61 II .HO 7 HI
H. ii KoadlPh 4 34 6.51 II .»0 7 fcl
s. Pacann 7 II Ml .51 .no 7 M
A. M Koadlck 3 3* 111 .S2 .80 7*l
M. n I'.iiil S nn 1.1 l ..'.•_' .80 7.H1
1., i! i -.111111,1 i is 111 .r.i .10 7.H1
U O. Conrad 6 II 111 .B2 no 7 HI
i. i; Conrad !» II Ml .62 .lo 7.«1
Q. K. Vuiikliiiii 5 41 :" ilfl .25 .46 l.tl
C B, VaiiKliun 6 41 IM .25 .46 3 ««
m \mtoi imiik AHRMC
i'lihr. 11. Mllli-r It f. 5.43 .43 6» 6 »J
rhaa, 14. MIII. r lo a 1.41 .43 «s «.6»
Clims. M. Mlll.r 11 « |.4I .41 .89 0.65
rims. M. Mlll.r If ti 1.4| .43 .69 0 f>s
Pliai M. Millar II (I .24 .42 I.IT.
lira. is. w. Iversoa n.K u.vv
\\ . ill' S. 10. iiu ,-i Mtiult.nl
I'.irlc Add., Hi. S 111 to I.i Ifl.:
Traction Co.'s it-w, ih. s«iv. '
iiloiik Mid 11.-W. JO* 1, Ih. N.
11l IT, 111. M, I - I.I 1 In l>< K.
Hec. 15-20-1-K 215 17 2.07 1.07 11.11
ll X Paul !<<•« I U.l' W "f s. K.
cor, <.l' M.mil.mi I'.uk A.1.1. Ih.
K. about T0.04', th. S. al'init
100.6' to Paulfli' Trni ll«m Cn.'f
R.-Wh Hi Sn I) .il.hik h;iI&
It. \V. iiliout Ml", Ih, N. 13V L>
i>e,. Me. 11-10-S-a 7.f.7 .fil 1.53 110
Local Improvement District No. 882.
•-»..> 1.1 liuii il Invl ii 11 ii.ru I.
UKM uhhtiov
s. D. riiifnrii 3 ;i v.49 .01 .so 341
s. n. Pulford 4 :i 1.1 l .47 .28 a'>«
s.i» Pulford f> :< I.H .11 -11 >r>*
Frank P. V eager 7 :< .01 .1« .l» ' <10
Krank V. Yeager N :i ,01 .16 .19 100
A. s. Kdev s. 4U' >>r I to *> in l.tl 1.1 l 4'^ s.oi
I), i,. |.;,i,j N. 10' <ii l t«i » 1" I.M 1.1 l .a «o»
Ailillc W. llui'K.-Min II II I.M <s .26 'I «•
A,l.il<- W. Burseaun it il I.M .«S .31 144
Ad.Hi ■ w HurKMon II n 1.1 l .Ti Mi 4.31
Addle W. Hurßt-aon li " «.T1 1.1 l M «3J
C 10 I'IU.M II It -0^ .f.l M 2Kt
r. i: I'liii-ii it it 1.1 l •«« *1 '■•!
[• B. Cltxi'ii II 14 1.10 ,11 .3« «.«>7
i\ k pitr.rn )•> 14 1.00 I.M .40 «'.a
I'siHii' Mayer B II 1.1 l .11 ■" *■**
i:st,.|i,. Mayer « |f '■"l ■SI
Katelle Mayer 1 lr> •'•*<> ■-- -21 HJ
Ratrllc Mayer H ir> •»« .11 •" I 3*
Rdward Ore Knt t^ II i.OI ,11 .a« aia
Rdward Qrren, Knt 14 l':i 1.64 .«h .31 3.« l
Kdwanl Qreen, Rat II 1.1 l .11 -3« 4 67
Rdward Qreen, K«t 1« II r. nu l.tl .4« «.7a
Alda A. Chapman n N '"• .11 -2> <-3s
Aid* A. Chapman la -'« I.si .:ii! .23 l.n«
J. A. KniKl II ■■!<> 1.01 .11 -2« S.M
I. A. I'niKt 14 :?> 2.K4 .ttti .31 3.11 l
I. A. rrost IK -''i 1.1 l -SB .J« 4.67
J. A Kiost 1« -'« '..(HI 1,10 .48 «.7a
I W. McKodon II II I7i .44 .18 2.41
I. \V. M.Kii.l.im 14 :is 2.:i4 .t.B .10 3.11
11. F. Norrla—N«. % of Lot! 11,
||, 1., anil ?».. IB 47 I.N 1-4S .61 7.M
\v. ii. Allta io r.o || .14 .i» .»i
\V. IT. Allen II M ,11 .14 .1* .»•
W H Allen 11! M> I.no .25 .11 1.441
li. r. Hart ' II I.M i--« -48 67a
(i. I' Hurt 1! II 1.1 l .M -30 <-B7
ii I' Hart 3 t>2 Ml .6« -31 *.«t
li. R Hurt 4 *L' 1.01 .51 .IK 2.83
llv.iKieeii Lumber Company .1 IT Ml .ttt -31
Bversreen Lumber Company •• *7 8.81 .61 .sh nia
Ada Walton I N7 i ,:il .:i2 .13 1.«6
[!•■,, i> UiUhi I Hin 6,00 l-« .4« iii!J
ien I' Wright I Hut 1.10 .K6 .!« 4.57
i«o I. WrlKht .'1 100 Ml .tiS .11 3.«1
lion. 11. Mcdeer. ,B, % tit I:!, 11,
v, 1« ioi Ml I.M -6B «.ot
Henry Davla l 11K *M 1.25 .46 ««6
Henri Davii 2 us it.m n» .15 4.4»
Henry Davli I us "■•w -SB ->i >H
Henry Davli 4 111 1.1 l .49 .27 2.74
Henry Davli I nx i.2« .31 .23 i.(*O
Henry Davii 6 jik ,sr, .22 20 127
C. R. Berry ~> 111 ■*■< 20 »27
■. it. DerrJ s us Jt .:'i .20 1.27
Floaa Purlls !l R .S3 ,11 .20 1.14
Uuhi. Curtll 10 S .11 .-'1 .20 1.24
Rom Curtl ll « s:i .21 -20 124
Itosr Curtll II H 2.6S .117 .31 5.«6
Rosa Curtll II I Ml .11 -31 3.60
Rom Curtll 14 x 1.11 .11 -31 *•••
Daniel Mcdrea;or 4 v MO .('.r. .31 3.13
Daniel McOreaor f> !• M^O .65 .31 3.62
Amelia A. lA'e X !< .10 .11 .20 1.18
Amelia A. i.co 9 a ,11 .»!> .17 .«4
I. (>. Wes. nit 8 HI L'.ri:! ,«4 .31 3.41
1.1 l Waacott 4 10 L-.84 .64 .31 3.41
John 10. Caraon 14 il Ml .«7 .11 ».«0
John K. Canon 15 11 II.HX .«7 .11 3.8«
luim B. Carson 16 n -.bs •«? .31 ».««
Tacoma Steam Laundry 16 14 Ml .67 .11 ».«•
Jus. Novuk 1 1B 2.47 .62 .10 3.39
Jbh. Novak i 1« 2.47 .«2 .30 3.39 /^
Ja». Novak S 16 2.47 .«! .SO 131 I
las. N.ivak 4 16 2.47 .62 .80 8.39
Jus. Novak 6 18 2.48 ti .10 3.40
Tacoma dttam Laundry 12 17 :'.68 .«7 .11 3.6«
Warren Brown '•• 20 s:t .21 .20 124
Warren Hrown K. 'j, 10 20 .41 .10 .18 .«»
Luth«r J. Curtll W. 'A 10 20 ,41 .10 .18 .«»
Luthtr J. Curtll ll 20 »3 .21 .20 1.24
M. K. Satt.iWe 12 20 2.6 X .87 .81 !.«•
M. K. Sallerleo 13 II 5.68 .67 .31 3.60
M. K. Natterlee 14 20 2.68 .87 .31 3««
Scandinavian - American Hank,
Kant 3-5 of I.iilh 4 anil S 21 3.57 .90 .37 4.M
I.oniiox Trunt Co W. 2-5 of 4- 5 31 1.2» »2 .23 1.84
I. 11. Slmmoiif. « 21 1.1 l .31 .23 1.7H
L. X Simmons 7 21 .83 .21 .10 1.24
1.. B. SlinmoiiH 8 HI 83 .21 .20 1.24
L. H. Simmons 1 22 2.37 .59 .30 3.26
U! B. Simmons 2 22 L-.U7 59 .30 ».2«
l>. H. Slmmnns I 22 2.37 .59 .30 3.2«
U K.Simmons 4 22 2.37 .59 .30 1.16
U H. Teterßon 6 22 2.37 .59 .30 I.IS
I>. H. Poterson 8 22 1.22 .31 .23 1.7«
U B. Fe.ternon 7 22 .80 .19 .20 1.19
L. R. Petn-Bon * 22 .80 .19 .20 1.19
I> B TcterMon 8 22 .80 .19 .20 1.19
I* H. Petemon Kn*t part 10 22 .11 .04 .18 .36
Kinina noiißliiH* 14 28 '- p. 6, ri .67 .31 3.63
Kmnift Doiirlhss 16 23 2.65 .67 .31 3.63
Kniina nouitlass 16 H 2.76 .67 .31 3.43
Krk-k Klo.llhk 6 26 2.6ti .67 .11 3.64
Brick KlonlnK 7 26 2.66 .87 .31 3 64
Krlik FlodliiK * 2(i --6* -87 -S1 "■**
1). S. .lohnMon I'Xate 4 .11 4.67 1.17 .44 6.28
D. B. Johnston 5 I] 6.89 1.74 .67 9.:0
W. T. Hemlriiks 12 32 3.33 .84 .36 4 53
W. T. Hemlrlcks 13 32 3.74 .94 .18 5.0«
May N. HeiiHton 14 32 6.89 1.74 .57 5.20
May N. lleiißton 16 32 4.«7 1.17 .44 6 2«
A. k. MyrhetK 8 33 .25 .06 M .47
A. K. Myrhergr 9 33 .25 .06 .11 .47
A. K. Myrbera; 10 83 .25 .06 .16 .47
A. K. Myrberg 11 33 .21 .05 .10 .42
l>. Bunker 16 34 .30 .07 .17 .54
I). Hunker 1« 34 .30 .07 .17 .64
May N. llpiinton 2 43 2.54 .64 .31 3.49
May N. Houston 3 43 2.54 .84 .11 3.4»
U S Hlce 1 44 .94 .23 .11 1.3R
l\ H. Itlre 2 44 1.55 .39 .26 2.1»
<\ S Wee 3 44 1.89 ,48 .26 2.63
C S Rice 4 44 2.41 .60 .10 3 30
r. 8. Rice 5 44 4.34 1.09 .41 5.86
V. M. Nlckolß 11 45 2.44 .61 .30 S.;if.
V. M. Nlrkols 12 45 2.78 .69 .32 3.79
I^eonard Voa-el. Sr 10 47 .90 .23 .20 1.33
I^onard Vogel, Hr 11 47 .90 .23 .20 1 38
Leonard Vognl, Sr 4 12 47 .90 .23 .20 1.35
Leonard Vogel, Sr TTr 13 47 1.31 .32 .23 180
Leonard Voitel, Sr 14 47 21i4 .B4 .11 3.49
Leonard Vonel. Sr 15 47 2.64 .64 .31 3 4»
Leonard Vogel, 5r...., 16 47 2.54 .64 .11 149
J. A. Baker 2 55 Ml .64 .11 3.49
J. A. Bnker 4 55 2.54 .64 .11 3.49
J. A. Baker 6 55 2.80 .72 .83 3.91
J. A. Baker 6 55 2.21 .55 .18 3.04
M. M. Dodge 7 55 .90 .23 .17 I.lft
David Oootlwin 12 56 .90 .28 .20 130
David Goodwin 13 58 1.31 .82 .23 1.8«
May N. Heimton 14 69 2.54 .64 31 J. 49
May N. Heuston IB 59 2.64 .64 .31 V 49
M. 'M. Chase 7 60 .90 .28 .20 1.33
11. M. Chaße 8 60 .90 2H .10 188
May N. Heuston 16 68 2 54 .04 .11 8 49
May N. Heiißton 17 68 2.54 .64 .11 5.49
May N. Heußton 18 68 2.54 .«4 .81 3.49
J. P. Comfltook 0 72 1.60 .40 .26 2 25
I l- ''"inMi., k 7 72 .69 .14 .11 .91
Local Improvement District No. 5006.
Nr*o«4 Annual Installment.
Fran.Ms M. Trultt I 1 2.J4 .11 .19 3.89
Franclu M. Trultt 0 1 2.24 .56 .2* I.W
Augußt Oeveka 7 I 2.24 .56 .29 3 09
Anguflt Gcveka I 1 124 .If .10 >0S
Katherlne Jeagor li 1 !.!« U .11 3.99
Kalhprlno Jeager 15 ■-„ 1 2.14 .61 .2* 2.«9
Kiitherlne .leager II lv 1-14 .16^. .*♦ J»9
Kattierine Jeag-r 14 1 -4W4___ rf ->^"# Ttf"^~*Mlta|f^^^H
Kattieiino Jeager It 1 I.H M .Mt MV^^^^H
Katherlne Jeager 10 1 1.14 {« .19 MM^^H
W V. Wni t♦'.[ r 20 * 2•« .«9 MaaaaVHflMaaaal
W. P. Wotteri II 1 SB4 ,M Mk' MK^^^^l
D. N. Kins; I* 1 214 ,M , *■-«' Mb^bb^bbH
K PnVoH On ::::::::::::::: iJ i t% -» ;4MMi^H
August Uevoke 7 2 .28 0« .If vT<Hb^^^^|
Auiust Oetake It -I* 04 .10 »
Kuthrrliin Jeager 11 I .11 -00 -10 .*■ t^^^B
lfßlherlne Jeftger 12 1 .33 .06 .14 "Is -"."al

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