OCR Interpretation

The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, June 29, 1918, Image 8

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1918-06-29/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 8

Story of Alaska Topliner
In New Bill at Pantages
Alaska, with Its romance and
fine spirit of manhood, has been
brought to the stage by Harry
Oirard and company In "The Wail
ef the Kskimo," which will be the
topltner at Pantages theater for
the week beginning Monday after
The story tells of a little girl's
adoption by her father's friend.
She grows to womanhood not
knowing the truth. When a half
breed Indian tells her, she believes
that she has done wrong and seeks
to leave the ramp, but her foster
father, a genuine sourdough,
stops her and then he tells his
love. Mr. Girard Is the hero of
the dramatic musical episode.
Agnes Cain Brown will be seen
ss the daughter.
"The Heel tluys," a Marty
Brooks musical comedy, is a
travesty on the motion picture
business. Billy Kelly and Warren
Girls at Hippodrome in
"What Women Can Do"
"What Women Can Do" is the
highly promising title of the big
vaudeville feature that comes to
the Hippodrome with the Sunday
Five young women, all forti
fied with good looks, are the
demonstrators who promise to
show the Hippodrome tans in Ta
eoma just what women can do.
Three complete sets of scenery
In addition to a myriad of elec
trical effects are used In the evo
lution of litis liig offering. The
women severally and collectively
demonstrate what they can do.
Azalea and Dolores, billed as
"Novelty Qtrit," are gymnasts and
Charming Enid Bennett In
"Naughty, Naughty" Here
A photoplay that entirely lives
up to its seductive title is Knld
Bennett's Paramount picture
which opens tomorrow at the
Apollo theater.
"Naughty, Naughty!" as Its
author, C. Gardner Sullivan calls
It, 1.; an appealing whimsical story
of the struggle of a single girl
to overcome the deep-rooteti
prejudices and habits of a sleepy
old-fashioned mid-western town
i—and incidentally the prejudice..
Of her charming, tho old-fash
Great Russian Actress
Seen at Victory Today
Surpassing her marvelous work
In her previous super-picture,
"Revelation," Nazlmova, famous
Russian actress, opened today at
the Victory theater In "Toys of
Fate," a seven-reel Screen Classic
On the same program are a
Hearst-Pathe News, and an O.
Henry story, "The Buyer from
Cactus City."
"Toys of Fate" Is a fascinating
story of the wanderimg tribe of
Romany. It Is a vital, human doe
nment In which Nazlmova takes
the part of Azah, a gypsy prln
Big Double Bill With Hart
and Fairbanks Is Popular
The Taeoma theater was a pop-|
alar place this last week with Its
double movie bill, Hart and Fair
banks, lt Is an unusual offer
ing, these two film favorites on
one program aud for one admis
sion price. Hart is seen in a
typical "Big Bill feature, "Wolf
Lowiry," and Fairbanks is most
happily placed In the five reel
Fine Arts play, "Manhattan Mad
Fairbanks' leading woman,
Jewel Carmen, has come to the
front rapidly slnco joining the
Triangle forces.
Gladys Brockwell's New
Play at the Melbourne
Gladys Brock well's new play,
"The Scarlet Iload." which will
have its Initial showing at the
Melbourne Sunday, Is laid in the
high class Bohemian quarter of
New York. She lives there but
Is not a part of it, for her Purit.tn
conscience uprises at the thought
of the lack of conventionalities
She plays the part of a ulrl who
Is loved by John Band, editor of a
aaga/.ine. He is married but not
living with his wife. The latter
refuses to divorce him.
Raymond I_aFurge, a broker.
Kerrigan at the Colonial
In a New Western Story
J. Warren Kerrigan, the most
popular matinee Idol in the movies
today, will be the feature at the
Colonial theater for three day*
beginning with the matinee Sun
"The Turn of a Card," a
brand new western story based
■pan the thrilling eiperlence or a
young man who goes Into the big
mpBB country beyond tbe Rockies
la make his fortune, is the vehicle
Ito*. il ate the prim i|ial comedians
who are supported by a large cast
of fair in-null I*ll, ands from the
movie camps.
Cfcatlto Al'hoff, "tiie sheriff of
llickville," conies with his trusty
violin lie lias Merged his musi
cal talent and character imper
sonation together to make a tre
mendous l.i null tin-, act.
Sullivan and Mason will King
■inutile and single.
Frank l.c Dent just juggles ev
erything in sight ,-md cxtrac's a
heap of comedy along the route.
Ma/.ie l-.vans does all the hard
cabaret stuff."
"Down the River," the eighth
episode of "The Sou ot Democ
racy," the picture showing influ
ences in the lite of Abraham Lin
coln, will he the picture feature.
Bill) Small's mi tody hoys will
slip across a prm-tani of br*M)
llroadway hits.
si ngers.
Win. DeHollta and company in
"The Admiral's Deception," is a
comedy skit in which juggling is
feat itred.
Mendel and Cray are past ma_
teis on the violin and piano.
Itnsi aud llenilrtx are ■ .ml to be
rightfully named slayers of sad
Martin Van Bergen, "The Cow
boy Minstrel,"' is a good looking
chip of the robust western type
who Is possessed of a clear bari
tone voice.
A big Blue Bird photoplay fea
turing the famous Itlue Bird cast
of players Is the picture program.
ioned sweetheart.
The cast supporting Miss Ben
nett Includes Karl Rodney, Mar
jorie Bennett, Gloria Hope and
Andrew* Arlmckle. It was filmed
under the personal supervision of
Thomas 11. luce, the well-known
producer of "Civilization" and
An Animated News Weekly and
a Harold Lloyd comedy complete
tin- bill.
Bert Lytell In "The Trail to
Yesterday" closes tonight.
cess, of whom fate demands that|
she avenge the wrong done her'
mother by a wealthy soldier-of
In the scenes that follow the
cup of love is placed at Azah's lips
only to be snatched rudely away.
Life seems to play at cross-pur
poses with her, but In the end re
ward and recompense come to her
as she offers her life to save an
"Toys of Fate" will remain at
the Victory theater until Wednes
day night, the new bill opening on
Fourth of July,
A strong character part is in
the hands of George Beranger.
Beranger also appeared with Fair
banks in "The Good Bad Man"
and "The Half-Breed."
Macey llarlam, long a recog
nized performer of villains on the
speaking stage, has a role of much
mystery In "Manhattan Madness."
Other prominent purts are play
ed by Hugcne Ormonde and W. P.
Richmond. This bill will run to
day and Sunday continuously from
1 to 10: HO. Another double bill
witli this pair will open Monday
for five days.
Iseeking Bohemia for the gay life!
It affords, becomes infatuated
i with tUo girl.
l.aFarge tricks her with a bad
cheek und she marries him. The
girl leads a miserable life. One
day in a scuffle l.aFarge topples
from his office window and is kill
led. Then Band i-uines to her and
I tells her that his wife is dead and
| that he Is free to marry.
As an added attraction Marie
I Drossier will be on the bill in
7 Fired" and Mutt and Jeff will
show how to be heroes in "Life
Savers." The show will remain
for three days.
with which Kerrigan will enter
tain Colonial audiences.
Fourth of July week brings
George M. Cohan also In "Hlt-the-
Trail Holiday," a visualisation of
Billy Sunday's grent evangelistic
crusades. Cohan comes Wednes
day for a visit of four days.
Saturday is the I - •.- r opportunity
that Taeoma movie fans will have
of seeing Douglas Fairbanks In his
great success, "Ssy, Young Fel
N'a/.imnvH, famous liiis.sian actress, Appearing at the Victory
theater today in "Toys of Kate," a seven-reel Screen classics pro
duction, t!
Knld Bennett, coming to the Apollo Sunday In "Naughty,
Nauglily." * |
Margaret Anglin Coming
Here in Comedy Success
Margaret Anglin, who ranks
among the foremost stars on the
American stage, will come to the
Taeoma theater next Saturday In
lier greatest comedy success, "Bil
leted," which is described as n
merry military love-comedy, with
the record of a year's run In the
Royalty theater, London, and in
which Miss Anglin played a three
months' session in New York, and
a long engagement In Chicago.
Without revi-aling the theme
or plot of the play, it may be said
that it is a comedy dealing In a
humorous manner with certain
phases of Urn war, but this must
not be construed into meaning
C. F. Mason, real < late man,
announced Saturday the sale of 21
Taeoma homes within the last 10
"We have never found it easier
to make sales than at present. I
believe that by the first of 1910
there will be a greater demand for
homes than ever. 1 also believe
that prices will be 23 per cent
higher than they are now," said
Mason today.
i I iilinl Preen Leaned Wire.)
LONDON, June 29. —Four Brit
ish destroyers engaged 1 1 Ger
man destroyers off the Belgian
coast in a long range battle Thurs
day, the admiralty announced to
day. No material damage result
ed to either force.
"Four ot our destroyers, while
patrolling the Belgian coast
Thursday evening, sighted eight
enemy destroyers," the statement
"We BABABAt, them at long
range. After an action lasting a
quarter of an hour, three addi
tiiuial enemy destroyers joined in,
the ifight.
"We fell l>ack to our supporting
forces. The enemy did not fol
lov* and the action was broken
off. Our ships were not dam
BUY $3720
One hundred and ten women!
and girls employed ut the plant of |
the Sliull liny Co. at 10] .Smith
29th, went over the top with a
rush in the War Savings Stamp
At the close of the ramp.iiKn
Friday night they had bought
53,720 of War Savings Stamps.
At the same time the company
Itself went across, joining the
Limit club, taking the maximum
amount allowed by the govern-
Saturday, June 29,1918. — T HE TAOOMA TIMES— Page Eignt.
that lt Is a war-play. The play
is said to sparkle with epigram
matic speeches of the sort which
.Miss Anglin is famous for deliver
ing with incomparable lncisive
Imagination, brilliant dia
logue and an eye for the humor
ous side of a certain phase of
military life, mark the action of
the story. Miss Anglin's support
ing company Includes Margaret
Hoffman. Ralph Kemmett, Sally
Williams, Roland .nishton, Myra
Burrington, Langdon Bruce, Phyl
lis Birkett and Fred Kric. The
stage settings are from designs by
Livingston Piatt.
Those buying the 21 homes
J. Black, W. J. Craig, Carl
Forshurg, G. W. Gordon. Nellie
Hammer, A. Taylor, Dan McCor
nuick. W. R. Vanderflute, George
B. Mason, K. F. Brooks, K. 1.
Ilitcili, F. T. Hawkins, T. C. Jones,
Mr. Hallenbarter, H. W. King, T.
B. Luckey, C. ... Page, C. C. Pow
er, Oraihelle Miller, F. D. McDon
ald, Robert Gentile.
Big individual amounts were
subscribed by the w-omen work
ers. Miss Tillie Woll bought
$200 worth of stamps; Miss Anna
Duas. $125, and Miss Hattie Por
ter, $100.
*> 9
• <$>
si ii ii ding of I lie Clubs.
Won. Lost. Pet
New York 36 25 .590
i Boston .37 28 569
[Cleveland 38 29 .567
i Washington ....36 II .:, 3 7
Chicago 29 .11 .483
St. Louis 30 33 .476
Detroit 25 34 .424
•Philadelphia ... .21 40 .344
f_nnic« Yesterday.
Detroit l 7 l
Cleveland 3 | o
Kallio, Cunningham and Yelle;
Cotimbe and Thomas.
R H ■
New York 10 11 0
Philadelphia 2 9 4
Finneraii and Stannan; Gregg
and McAvoy.
First gnme— R H F
St. Louis 3 io 3
Chicago l ii o
So'ltoron and Ntinamaker; Cl
ootie and ('chalk.
iKleven Innings.)
Second game— R R E
St. Louis 2 4 4
Chicago 6 8 0
Davenport, I.infield and Seve
reld; Benz and Srltalk.
Boston 1 1 i
Washington 3 | ]
Bader and Agnew; Harper and
Anna Vivian appearing in
"What Women Can Do," the big
vaudeville feature coming to the
Hippodrome with the Sunday
WertW Kerrigan, who coino to
the Colonial Sunday in "The Turn
of a Card," n bright film comedy.
Maria l.vims, spearing in new!
Pantages bill.
The Boilermakers' union tug
of-war team, which will compete
with the Seattle team at the Ta
eoma Speedway for a purse of
$500 on July Fourth, put In a
few licks at the game last even
ing at the old Central school
grounds last night.
The race number h.is additional
attraction because of the tug-of
war stunt, and members of the
union are doing their best to let I
folks know that the $500 is 1
theirs without a doubt.
"Manhattan Mailn.-ss,** with
Douglas Fairbanks, and "Wolf
htmt'f," with William S. Hart.
"Tin- Broadway Camille,"
with .lames Leonard mid
"Bi.v Proveanies," and vaude
; "Toys of Fate," with Na/j
--* mova.
"Say! _ oiiug Fellow," with
i Douglas Fairbanks.
! "The Trail to Yesterday,"
; wild Bert I.ytell.
! mi iiaii i:\i:
! "The Antics of Ann," with
Ami IVniiingfoii and "Main
' 1-2-: l," with Fay Fincher.
"The Face In the Dark," with
Mac Marsh.
Wanes' I'rrn I.raatd Wire.)
—The first American troops land
ed in Italy yesterday, C'liief of
Staff March announced today.
They are mainly sanitary forces
and have been on the high seas
for some time.
This outfit is distinct from that
wliiilt Gen. Pershing will send.
March viewed the entire front
situation as favorable to Mie al
lies and pointed out that the Ital
ian success had been Inspiring
from both a military and phycho
!<►* na 1 standpoint.
His reports showed the Ital
ians had captured 18,000 Aus
! trians.
The Italians have restored their
line to practically what it was be
fore the Austrian drive.
He commented favorably on the
brigading system which makes it
possible to train our men with
seasoned IT. S. troops and with the
Britisli and French behind their
No statement was made as to
the location of the first national
army division to assume a place
on the front line. This organiza
tion was original)' under command
of Maj. Gen. J. Franklin Bell.
11 nii.-.l l'in« I rnwd Wire.)
—During the fiscal year closing
tomorrow, the U. S. has spent ap
proximately ■J12,G."iO,000,000 for
This was ascertained today
when expenditures for June w.ire
estimated by treasury officials at
11,4 65,000,000. This is a slight
falling off from May's total of
Of the grand total during the
year over $4,708,000,000 has been
expended in the form of loans to
the allies. The ordinary running
extpenses of the government have
been $7,568,000,000, with the bal
ance paid out for special work.
Bonds, interest-bearing notes
and certificates were retired dur
ing the year to the value of $6,
Gig Harbor again has demon
strated its determination to back
Uncle Sam to the limit, just as it
did in the Liberty Loan and Red
Cross drives.
Reports at the end of the War
Savings campaign Saturday
showed that Lincoln school dis
trict No. ill! alone bought $9.
--223.50 in stamp... This passed
:the quota for all of Gig Harbor,
which was $9,.00.
District 112 is tiie sniallesl dis
trict in Pierce county, at that. In
charge of the campaign there
were Lee Makovitch, president of
the ichOOl board; Mr.. Nellie
•timson, clerk, and F. M. Hunt,
Sunday Gig Hatflior is going to
have a big flag raising celebra
tion and picnic at the People's
wharf on the west side. A Lib
erty Loan honor flag containing[i
six -tars, showing thai the district
subscribed six times its quots in
Liberty bonds, will be raised.
School Children will he there I
with drills and exercises, and the
people of the Harbor will bring
(basket lunches.
Fiery «l n y Tacom.i'^ best real I
estate offers will be found in The
H^jj \W\ml__2 _\_\
The I,ii'i'!t> Sweepstakes auto
races will he attended by about
200 persons from Portland, ac
cordli.g to notice received last
night by President Baldwin. The
Portlanders will come here In
cars. A string of 40 autos, aver
aging five people to a car, are
ready to start for Taeoma on the
evening of July 3.
The delegation from Seattle
will be of good size, and all indi
cations are that the racing event
of July Fourth Is to have a record
crowd. The Military tournament
in the Stadium is proving a draw
ing card to many. »
The racers gave their cars the
once over all day Friday. Every
thing is O. K. for the big day.
Henry North Is riding with Pul
len. diet Mclntyre of glove
fume walked down to see him yes
terday and found him to lie an
oldtimer in the boxing game.
They mixed a little and each one
found the other a pn-.it> good
match and agreed that maybe
boxing and auto racing could mix.
* At a convention of fir lumber
manufacturers of Oregon and
Washington which me* here yes
terday, it was pledged to speed
up shipments and furnish at least
i.O cars of airplane fir a month
to the government cut-up plant
at Vancouver, Wash.
Tralnlonds of cantonment stock
are to he speeded to eastern
points in record time according
to another decision arrived at
Government requirements are
increasing every day and the task
the lumber men have set for
themselves is no light one.
The entire membership of the
West Coast Lumbermen's associa
tion was at the meeting yester
day. Telegrams were received
from Washington, D. C, during
the session advising the men of
government needs. 170,000,ti0i»
million feet of fir is demanded hy
the I'nited States. The Fir Pro
duction Hoard has received large
orders and will sec that they are
distributed at once.
Need Boys To
Pick Berries
Puyallup berrymen are badly
In need of boys from Taeoma and
Seattle to assist In getting in the
berry crops, which are ripening
very rapidly.
The boys will receive 50 cents
a crate and a bonus of 5 cents a
crate will be given to all of them
who remain for the entire sea
son. The berry picking will be
gin the first of next week, and
all Taeoma boys who are plan
ning to work are asked to regis
ter with the boys' department at
the Y. M. C. A., 722 Market
PASS $40000
• ■'nil il rrru ..eased Wire.l
Charles Koehones, Chicago bar
ber, confessßd today, according to
local police, that he and a con
federate p.-ussed a forgod check for
$40,000 on the State Bank of
Illinois. Chicago.
Koehones named Alexander
Palmer, employe of the bank, as
his accomplice, the police say.
The barber had $4,480 in currency
in his pocket when he waa arrest
ed last iilg.it. He said he would
not resist extradition.
Mrs. Baker Dead
News has been received here
of the death of Mrs. Jcanette
Baker, former Taeoma resident
and well known artist. Mrs.
Paker lias exhibited works for
several ye:trs and was particularly
successful at the Panama-Pacific
She was the wife of Frank K.
Baker, a Taeoma lawyer who was
at one time assistant city attor
More than lie asked for was
awarded a young money-bags
from Idaho when he arrived at
i'amp Lewis Friday with the
drafted men, and requested an
apartment with a bath, and good
He was siven one with eight
showers, but was required to
share it with some hundred
[* ■^^■SBbWl'^ ' _£>
Leave Haslclpal Dad, Tacane. __
Ml 9:1... 11:00 l. M.i 1:00, 1,00, 5:00. ■
7:00. 9ioop. m. f .
Leas* Calmsb Deck. Seattle. |
7:00. 9:CO. 11:00. «. Ski liOO, ]>«. ».«•. 1
7;00. 9:01) fro. ft
Ta.le. t aad Flaest Steaa_ers I
1... jon ts. Asm _)
Cfflca Mimictpsl Dock. Mela 144.. ~M
~f ■—1111
Is Too
"Dutch" Keuther, now a soldier
hut fos.net I*. a National leaguer,
did some work last night on the
Camp Lewis athletic field that
gave the depot brigade a :t to l
victory over the Foundation ship*
Billy Speas' men did their level
best but they couldn't conuieta
with "Dutch," who fanned II
men. The support given liim by
his lineup was great. Jack Kib
ble of Portland was on first base.
The Brigade shortstop was diminu
tive Tony LaMarra and he lived
up to his record in last night's
Cook, who pitched for the s.hin-_^
builders, gave I {eu titer soma
strong coin pet it lon. He had one
bad Inning in the fourth when ha
was nicked for five hits.
The first three innings went bjr
without a run. Then the ship
builders got busy and came thru
with a marker. A single was re
corded for Snyder. McQuarry
and Snyder worked the hit and
run act.
Jack Kibble put Hoffman out at
first while Snyder crossed the
In the fourth Cook didn't show
up very' well. Two runs wore
put over with five hits.
The sixth inning saw the final
run for Camp Lewis, when Kibble
made the home station.
Batteries for Speas were Bob
Snyder and carl Stevens. Snyder
did some of the best work of the
evening. Tito score:
| Foundation 1 8 S
Depot Brigade 3 7 2
PARIS, June 29.—A dispatch
to the Matin from Helslngfors to
day declared that the Russian sit
, nation is desperate. Red guards
| are patrolling I'etrograd at night,
firing on pedestrians. Hundreds
'are dying of hunger every day.
to ____\\\
the trouble UM, KKKKIu
geta a firm Sperlallei
hold on your system. No man esq
enjoy life whose body Is sick .md
diseased. If yon have not been
successful in getting rid of youl
ailment, •
to mil and consult with me. I teaks
as charge for consultation, nor does
your visit obligate you to accept my
treatment. If you should dc.-ide to
uccept my services, 1 can assure you
that 1 will Rive you the treatment
i Mint my long experience has taught
Ime Is best for your condition, upon
and will allow- you to pay my fee In
any way most convenient to your
clrctimstnnces. I employ all the
latest remedial and the beat meth
ods known to science In Ihe treat
ment of 1.1.001. AND SKIN DIS
KASKS. KIDNKY, Bt,ADr>l.lt and
eenditloni to which men are sub
ject. If you need the services of
a specialist, come In and lets talk
it over. My office Is open dally from
10 a. St to S p. in. and from 10 lo 1|
J. J. Keefe, Ph. G., M. D.
•52.it Paelfle Avenue. Cor. I lib St,**"
Taeoitin, Wash.
uk. w. w. ai-Aiii Practice
Specialist fut Men. T_ T.i]j]iL.
Longest Established. " Asttssmw
q_ fa
Your Particular Ailments.
My fees are very low
and you can pay as able in
weekly or monthly install*
Consultation snd Exsmlnntloa
Free /.
938% Pacific Avenue
Private Entrance
93V/ 2 Commerce St.
; Hours: 9s. in. to Rp. n*. dslly -a
Evenings, 7 to * p. m.
Sunday, 10 a. m. to IS as. Onl/,

xml | txt