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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, September 28, 1917, Image 1

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~^^*Mrm9T TliP TWHITII 9i TllTiP^ Home Edition (fRI
Beoaos* the price of milk threatened to s*o to 18 9 I & J H C_l%__/m MM I m\mmM ■_ 9 9. J9. _L____r W\ y'sffi
centH a quart in Chicago, the Illinois state* at- emmmn ■______■■_■ _^fc" Mmm***** m^^AW ■■U Ammm _-i 'm mm mr-mm* «_-_te nAMn ammt emam s_ns —mm- J Tonlghl ami Saturday:. T%L_H-£ J '/.
toiiiuy genoral raided the dairymen's offices yes- .w~~~>~~~ , .~~.~^»~^, ~ — Probably fair. 1 (
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miikforoct. i. iakll. TAC'OMA, \VA^UINOTON. KIMOAV, RgPTEMBEg 2R. 1017. VOL. XIV. NO. 2:t!>. l^l.fiKtil
Following discovery by the
police tliat a young Tafom*
girl had tote- lurid to
"Monk" Young's road houw
on the l>uyallup highway and
piked with liquor until she
I km-a me helplewa. county and
city officer* raided the retiort
Thursday evening, conflscat
lng 00 quart* of whisky.
Orders were given by Prosecu
tor Remann Friday foi abatement
proceeding* to be brought against
the road house. Young will be
The young girl, who was per
mitted by the police to give the
fictitious name of "Grace John
son," was invited by a young taxi
cab driver Wednesday evening to
take an automobile riCe.
She la 11 years of age.
Awakens Downtown
The couple drove to Puyallup,
and on the way back the ohauf
feur, who gave the police his name
as "Frank Smith," stopped at
"Monk" Young's road house.
The girl was given one drink
of liquor, and iiln.nst immediately
lost consciousness.
She awoke Thursday morning
in a Tacoma lodging house, the
chauffeur in the room with her.
The girl's attempts to escape
caused others to notify the police.
Deteotlvee Garberg, Wiley and
Osborne hurried to the rooming
house and took the girl and chauf
feur to Jail. The girl was still
partially under the influence of
Find «<» Quarts
During Thursday afternoon par
ents of the girl were nailed to po
lice headquarters, and they siu'
ceeded in getting her to tell the
story of her experience.
A raid on Young's resort was
planned at once, and officers hur
ried to the road house Thursday
in a county automobile. The place
was closed, but the raiding officers
broke down doors and made a
thoro search. *
At the end of their work they
had uncovered 80 quarts of
Soldiers at Camp Lewis will he
paid more than $1,000,000 Mon
The September pay-roll includes
25,000 men. The Scandinavian-
American Bank of Tacoma has
undertaken voluntarily to supply
--*•-■-Rapt. Como, camp quartermaster,
with cash for the big pay-day.
October and subsequent pay
rolls will call for close to $2,000,-
Odti, it is estimated.
This does not Include the pay
of the several thousand Hurley-
Mason workmen.
(I lill.ll I'rrs. I eilN.il Wlrr.l
—A United States battleship Is
ashore on the Atlantic coast to
day, according to an announce
ment from the naval authorities
The vessel whose name is with
held for military reasons, Is not
believed to be in immediate dan
ger. Her bow Is hard aground
and It Is said her double bottom
is flooded, necessitating the re
moval of stores. Naval vessels are
standing by.
Orders were received by Hurley-
Mason Co. Friday to build a house
for MaJ. Gen. Greene, commanding
officer. No plans have yet been
received, and no information as
"""* to where it will be placed..
Burglars entered the home of
E. O. Collins, 682 E. 61st St., thru
a nantry window Thursday night,
and ransacked the entire dwell
ing. So far as could he dlsoov
ered however, nothing was stolen
Second Liberty
Loan Campaign
Opens Monday;
Pay 4 Percent.
Il'-illt-d I'l'M l.fn.ril Win.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sept. 88.
—America's flnanclsl generals
rushed preparations today for the
nation's second golden offensive
against kalserlsm.
. The smash starts Monday, when
subscription for the second Liber
ty loan will be opened.
Three billions must be raised.
Anticipating another over-sub
scription Secretary McAdoo has
j planned to raise the loan total to
$4,000,000,444 If necessary, so
the surplus money can be accept
ed. It is to be a eople's loan,
with bonds of $50 and up.
liiiinl.: pay four per cent inter
est, repayment In 1.M., with the
government retaining the right to
make full redemption by 1927.
This loan pays a half per cent
higher interest than the first and
bonds may be covered into later
Issues at still hlgner lnter«>st rates
If purchasers so desire.
Bonds can be bought on the In
stallment plan, with payments
Oct. 1, Nov. tli Dec. 14, and Jan.
Berlins Challenge
II nlfr.l l'r,.»« l.rn.r.. Wlrr.l
28. —Opening the campaign for
the second Liberty loan of $3,
--000,000,000, Secretary McAdoo
today called upon the bankers of
America to fling back the German
-hordes on the batUeflelds of
The failure of a single issue of
government bonds, McAdoo told
life American Bankers' associa
tion, would be worse for America
than a disaster upon the field of
America's forthcoming bond
issue, he said, is pitted against a
corresponding loan in Germany.
Quoting a Berlin manifesto which
boasted of a successful subscrip
tion campaign In the Teutonic em
pire, McAdoo declared:
"Let us meet that challenge by
a subscription to our second Lib
erty loan on the 27th day of Oc
tober, nine days after the close
of the German loan, which will
make clear to the German mili
tary despotism that America mar
shals not alone her brave soldier*
upon the field, her Invincible navy
on the high seas, her industries
thruout the length and breadth of
the land, but as well ht>r finan
cial resources, and that sh* is de- |
termined to use them all without
stint and regardless of sacrifice to
vindicate American rights, out
raged too frequently by German
infamies." -
Before June 30, 1918, the IT. S.
will have to raise by additional
bond Issues between 13 and 14
billions Of dollars, McAdoo said.
Approximately five billions of this
will go as loans to our allies.
The second Liberty loan, said
McAdoo, will be more attractive
to the "small man" than the first.
The new bonds will bear four per
cent Interest and will be exempt
from all taxes encept sugar-in
come, excess profits and Inherit
ance levies.
Let McAddoo Decide
Suggestions that Secretary of
the Treasury McAdoo be greeted
with a mass meeting at the Taco
ma theater Oct. 9, a meeting of
Liberty bond committeemen in
the evening at the Elks auditor
ium, and a dinner, have been sent
to McAdoo's private secretary by
Ralph S. Stacy, chairman of the
Icx-al entertainment committee,
subject to McAdoo's preferences.
Mayor Fawcett is buying lo's
of cigars these days.
He sent $25. worth of smokes
to workmen on the city's new oar
line Thursday, and several more
boxes Friday.
The mayor is eager to have the
new line completed next Monday,
on contract time.
Frank Lange, age 14, 1214 So.
Sheridan, suffered a broken leg
J'rlday morning when thrown
umi his bicycle at 6th ay. and
■prague sts.
Spread of the coast shipyard
strike to Tacoma appeared certain
The Metal Trades council, the
shipwrights' and the carpenters'
unions, In joint session Thursday
night endorsed the boycott of 10
--hour lumber by a vote of 235
to 5.
An official vote on the boycott
will be taken by the Metal Trades
council Friday night. The vote
of the shipwrights wili t>« taken
next Tuesday and that of the car
penters at their meeting next
Every shipyard In Tacoma, with
the exception of the big Todd
shipbuilding plant, will be affeot
ed lr_.case they refused to handle
10-hour lumber and the strike is
called. The Todd plant already
has refused to handle anything
except 8-hour lumber.
Wastes Involved.
However, It was learned today
that the metal trades. In addition
to voting the lumber boycott, may
Join with the 12,000 Seattle ship
yard workers who are scheduled to
walk out Saturday morning jn
less their wage demands are
Negotiations for the new wage
scale which Is causing the diffi
culty in Seattle, have been pend
ing in Tacoma for some time, >Jt
w.i-p learned.
" The. Seaborn shipyards, the
Wright shipyards, the Tacoma
Shipbuilding Co. and Babare Bro..
all are declared to be handling
some 10-hour lumber. Officials
of the Seaborn Shipbuilding Co.
admitted Friday they might be
affected by the boycott.
Nick Babare, of the Babare
Bros, plant, declared It was so
hard ot get lumber at all now
that he'd use anything he could
get. "If I had a chance to get
lumber on which men had worked
2<uin'urw a day, I'd use It," lie
The union timberworkers say
they have traced- 10-hour lumber
<o all the Tacoma shipyards ex
cept the Todd plant. Most of It
has come from outside the city,
from the B. A M. Co. at
Lake Tapps and from Ostrander.
No. St. Paul mill lumber is being
used, they say.
The demands of the shipyard
workers here probably will be
similar to- those made on the Se
attle shipyards. The employer!
will be asked to put up a $5,000
cash bond to guarantee that no
10-hour lumber will be used.
The tfmberworkers were Jubil
ant Friday over the backlog giv
en them at the mass meeting
Thursday night.
<l nllr.l 1T,.. 1,.,.»<•,1 Mil..|
SEATTLE, Sept. 28.—With the
shipyard strike, involving 12,000
Tacoman Will Meet
Brother In Trenches
(Special to The Tlmea.)
ALLENTOWN, Pa., Sept. 28.—
Anthony S. Corbiere, a Tacoi-an,
who would be a senior at -the
University of Washington this
year, but who is a member of the
ambulance unit No. 71, soon to
go overseas, has more than one
reason for Impatience to reach
Tony, as he was known on the
university campus, hopes to Bee a
brother, a p.oilu in a machine gun
company, who has been in the
trenches three years. A few
weeks ago Tony received a letter
from umW brother, breaking a
silence of nine years. He has had
three since.
"In fact, I didn't know what he
looked like, until he sent me hie
photograph," Tony told a friend.
"The last time he wrote me he
told me he was writing amid the
noise of bursting bombs, seven
meters (24) feet from the Boches.
He had been that close for 32
"My brother has been twice
wounded, once at the famous bat
tle of Verdun, at Mort Homme,
where so many men lost their
lives. There he was wounded in
the leg; another time it was In
the foot. Both wounds were
from bursting shrapnel. But he
tells me he is as good as ever.
"Wouldn't It be exciting to see
a brother you haven't seen since
you were six years old and he
was four?"
Corblere, who Jumped over
board from a French windjammer
into Elliott bay some seven years
ago, with no knowledge of Eng- 1
llsh beyond the usual swear i
words a sailor gets, has fought I
men, due to begin Saturday morn
ing at 10 o'clock, there was ap
parently slight chance today to
head it off, the efforts in that di
rection were continued.
Seattle shipyard owners this
morning asked teh metal trades
council to in-. Its influence to lift
the 10-hour lumber 'boycott, and
In return Intimated that a settle
ment of metal tradqs council de-
(Continued on I'age •;.)
his way doggedly. Ills first posi
tion was In the kitchen of a log
ging camp boarding house at K»
powain. He completed the gram
mar school work at Kapowsiu In
a year, finished high j»chool at
Tacoma in three years, and spent
three years In the department of
Jou*nalism at the University of
• Although hampered at first by
ignorance of English, and all the
time by the necessity of making
his way, he took an active part
In school activities.
• I nllr.l l-rr,. Lra_.ll U1r..l
LONDON, Sept. 28—No slaugh
ter of the Germans since the first
battle of Ypres has been comp
arable to the terrific losses in
flicted on the enemy In tde 'ast
two battles around Zonnebeke,
General F. B. Maurice, director of
operations, asserted to the United
Press today.
"Since the end of July there
has been practically otic continu
ous battle for possession of Zon
nebeke ridge, which Is the key to
the whole system of Flanders
ridges. The Germans are fighting
their hardest.
"In our last two fights were
gained all objectives with small
losses. The enemy counter at-,
tacked doxens of times, but were
annihilated. The Germans employ
ed 75 per cent more divisions
than we did."
Heflin's Charge
of Graft Leads
To Encounter
With Norton
i I ..lli-.l I'ri-M imnil Wlr«-.)
fek-ppl. 88.- -lUt«><ni<i-«ik «ivn the
111 I'llll lllslllUlHioll- Of «11-lo>
ally in lb- Ik.i»*-« i. a. 1.. <I a
cllumu • hi- ulii'in wlit-iii
ll< |irO-l'lllllllw'- 111 I'll. .Hill
Norton, North link. 1.1 in
i:un<«! In a physical 1111011111
Norton asked permission to ills
cues the house rule*, roinnilttee s
decision not to press the investi
gation of Jleflln's charges, when
the Al.ilpi man objected. Immedi
ately Norton strode over to the
latter's seat, seised him by the
shoulders and shook him.
Otlher member* of the house
and the sergeant-at-arms rushed
to the scene and the two strug
gling members were separated.
Hcflln ret'red to the democratic
smoking room. Norton lißi-tlly
left the floor.
tVmaia* Pits* I.^nsnil Wire.)
WASHINGTON, D. C, Sejrt. 28.
—Representative Hcflln, Alnlm
ma, lias withdrawn his charges
against the integrity of certain
Chairman lon of the bouse
rules committee so declared on
the floor today, announcing tin
dec'sion of his committee against
"slush fund" or Heflin investiga
The Alabaman s statements, he
explained, were made In the heat
, of debate, and since huve been dis
avowed beiore the rules commit
«l illlril I'l.n. I f-a.ril Wlri-.l
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. —
Wltih the conferees' agreement
on a $2,700,000,000 war tax blli,
the last big money raising meas
ure of this session, congress today
appeared likely to adjourn before
Oct. 10.
They increased the tax bill, as
approved by the senate, nearly
Added levies on automobiles,
nmusements, transportation, pat
ent medicines and cosmetics, res
toration of one cent tax on bank
checks, the 16 per cent special tax
on .munitions manufacture and
one cent increase in first class
postal rateF, with agreement for
a graduated zone Increase on sor
ond class mall rates. Is expected
to raise the difference.
There Is yet in conferences the
$8,000,000,000 urgent deficiency
bill with no hard opposition
The house today had the admin
istration shipping bill authorizing
operation of foreign built vessels
In coastwise trade except in Alas
kan routes.
The soldierß' and sailors' insur
ance bill Is lying In senate com
mittee and may go over until the
next session.
The civil rights bill desisned to
protect the property rights of sol
diers and sailors absent at the
front promises to go over until
next session.
A senate sub-committee decid
ed the measure would be uncon
stitutional, in that it violates the
law of contract.
The sub-committee today will
wash Its hands of the bill by lay
ing it before the full judiciary
committee and unless some meth
od Is discovered of re-draftlng'jt,
no action will be taken this ses
sion. 0
Secretary Baker has urged its
Immediate passage.
pio organization of the Arme
nian Syrian and Jewish Fair as
sociation' w>l be completed at the
Y. 11. C. A. building Friday even
ing at 7:30. Stereoptlcon views
of certain sections of the stricken
countries will be shown. The pub
lic is Invited.
Clearings $ 369,086.60
Balances 96,345.71
Transactions 1,386,605.48
Tacoma bakers today are left with no
shadow of an excuse for continuing the ,
present exorbitant price, of bread. «
Tacoma dairymen, when their association,
meets Saturday night, can't vote to raise the ]
price of milk to 15 cents a quart without de- •
liberately branding themselves as highway
robbers and purse snatchers. ;
Ilciv's a new reason why:
Pacific coast flour prices for family put- ;
cuts wer cut to .+K>.2(> i barrel wholesale at
I meeting of Pacific ('oast millers in Port- j
land Thursday night, at which T. B. Wilcox,
chairman of the millers' committee <>f the
food sdministration on the Pacific coast, ;
presided. The new price is $8.60 below the ;
high mark set several months ago, and $1.40
less than the price at the time the govern
ment announced a hasic wheat price of ;
$2.05 a bushel.
A reduction of $3 a ton in the price of mill
feeds Mas also announced.
Tacoma bakers have been giving "the
high price of flour" as an excuse for charg
ing us 15 cents for a 22-ouiice loaf of bread,
while Los Angeles has been able to get a 24
--ounce loaf for 11 cents, and England an even
lower rate.
Tacoma dairymen have been complaining
of "the advancing price of feed," in boost
ing Tacoma milk prices to eight quarts for
a dollar and planning a still further Increase
to 15 cents a quart.
in the light of the prices set by the millers
there is no decent choice \efjt for the bakers'
association but to cut the price of bread, i
There is no decent choice for the dairymen
Who control prices here but to lower, rather j
than raise, milk prices.
Watch them—these dairymen and bakers
both. By their actions now they will have
to show whether they are Tacoma's enemies
or friends; whether they are loyal citisens
or robbers; whether they are backing Uncle 1
Sam or the kaiser. !
■ I nil. .1 Prcm I r,i«r<l niri-.l
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 28. —
Eight army and navy men are be
lieved to be involved in the spy
ing activities of Edwin F. Schnei
der, alleged master spy, it became
known today.
When Schneider was ordered
transferred from the custody of
the civil to the military courts,
the reports came of uncovering
of alleged spy activity in the army
Five of the men whose arrest is
expected at any moment are said
to be In the aviation corps, one
being a recruiting officer and the
Talk o' the Times ]
Greetings, have you been
vaccinated yet?
More inside satanlc info com
ing out. Dr. Dyer's to preach on
"The Devil's Drugstore." * How
maify permits has the old boy
taken out, dbc?
As chanted In Flanders:
"Me mother's an apple pie baker,
Me father he fiddles for gin,
Me sister she sings for a shilling;
My Gawd, how the money rolls
A soft answer turneth away
no German.
"LOST—Saturday night from a
other two are said to be ensigns
in the navy.
It is understood these men art
accused of having given in forma*
tion to Schneider valuable to the
German government.
At the time of Sohneider's ar
rest he was attempting to le»v#
the country on a Swedish vessel
after sundry attempts to enlist,
one of wh!ch resulted In his stay
ing 24 hours at Fort McDowell,
San Francisco.
Four Austrian*, said to hay*
been Intimate with Schneider, are
held by federal authorities at
Laredo, Texas.
automobile between Olin an4
Cedar Rapids black bag containing
silk night gown, silk skirt, silk
stockings, and three doien eggs."
—Cedar Rapids Gaxette.
Shoe* ore to be cheaper
soon, say eastern manufwo- .
turertf. They don't explain.
whether they mean in price
or quality.
Fifty women medical students la'
New York have offered tbelr serv
ices to the United States govern
ment In case of war.—ChlcaM
(HI.) ,News.
■■ Ml

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