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The Tacoma times. (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, April 04, 1911, Image 5

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Tuesday, April 4, 1911
WOMEN FIND MORE GOOD FEATURES
ON THIS PAGE THAN IN ALL THE -?.*£
444 OTHER TACOMA PAPERS COMBINED
$o^Letij!
" Members of the General Wright
circle, G. A. R., will entertain at
cards in the armory G. A. R.
rooms tomorrow afternoon
• • •
Mrs. Ralph Cunningham enter
tained at a dinner party last even
ing in honor of the 73 th birth
day of Mrs. George Stuart, her
grandmother, and a resident of
Tacoma for nearly a quarter of
a century,
• • •
The Sixteen Euchre club will
meet with Mrs. E. D. Murphy at
2504 North Alder street Thursday
afternoon for luncheon and cards.
• • •
The Misses Forsyth have moved
from their residence on North G
street to the Woodstock, where
they will he at home for the sum
mer.
• • •
In celebration of the 40th an
niversary of their marriage, Mr.
and Mrs. E. E. Dropps, of 1104
South Pine street, entertained a
small party of Intimate friends at
a "ruby dinner" Sunday.
• • •
Mrs. E. A. Reddish and Mrs.
Wilbur Adams will entertain at
luncheon Friday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Reddish, 615
Sprague street. The affair is be
ing given for the First M. E.
building fund, and about 24
guests will be entertained.
• • *
Mrs. 3. Austin Wolbcrt, so
prano, will sing at the D. A. R.
assembly next Saturday in Seattle.
a » •
Betsy Ross auxiliary, No. 3, of
the Spanish War Veterans, will
entertain Wednesday afternoon in
the armory. Friends of the aux
iliary are invited to attend.
• • • •
The C. U. B. S., a young men's
fraternity, will hold a steamer
party at Caledonia Beach on Fri
day, April 7.
• • •
Mrs. O. A. Elliott will give a
farewell card party Thursday af
ternoon for the members of her
whist club. Mrs. Elliott leaves
soon for her new home in Los
Angeles
■ • •
Mr. A. E. Gulrthard, 51."5 East
Wright avenue, is expected home
today after a year's stay in Cali
fornia.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. Mott Slede, nee
Miss Reda Merrick, have arrived
in Tacoma from their wedding
trip and are at home at the
Heaton apartments.
• a a
Mrs. A. T. MePhcrson, 1310
South Sixteenth street, Is enter
taining this week Mr. and Mrs.
James St. Vralu of Moberley, Mo.,
former residents of this city.
• a. .
Mrs. John (Lind of North Law
rence street entertained Friday af
ternoon in farewell to her daugh
ter, Mrs. B. J. Hylnk of Hawar
den, lowa, who Is leaving for her
home.
• * •
Unity club will meet tomorrow
afternoon with Mrs. E. Stanners
Crowe. .
• •"•. a
The Parent-Teachers' associa
tion of the Grant school will meet
. tomorrow afternoon at the school
building.
• • ■
The winter term at Annie
•Wright seminary closes Friday
and a number of the out of town
girls will spend the following 10
days' vacation at their homes.
• • •
Ex-Mayor 8. A. Pratt of Spo
kane and Mrs. Pratt have been
guests in Tacoma the past week.
t> a a a
The degree staff of Ml. Tacoma
Rebecca lodge will give a "benefit
social Friday evening in Odd Fel
lows' hall, 725% Pacific avenue.
All Odd Fellows and Rebecca
members are invited.
MA PUTS ONE OVER ON PA
Wife: You will be glad to
hear, Henry, dear, that my new
dress doesn't button, up the back.
Henry waltzed six times around
the room before he paused to hol
ler: "Hooray! How does it but
ton, sweetheart?" hugging her
tight.
"Down the back," replied the
smiling better half of Henry.
A GAT OLD CHICKEN
Little Mary went into the coun
try on a visit to her grandmother.
Walking ln the garden she
chanced to spy a peacock, a bird
she had never seen before, and
she became very much excited.
Running into the house she ex
claimed:
"Oh, grandma, come out and
see. There's an old chicken in
full bloom!"
am i I i-■ ■-■ i ■—■'—■■ i ■ ■ i,
TWO OF
THB BEST
"Pearls
of Wheal"
I "Times ,
Want Ads"
One package of Pearls of Wheat;
free with every 25 cents cash want
ad inserted in th* Tacoma Times
-#"**•*"« week. ••*l
GOOD NIGHT!
"Muggins" Davis, Los Angel ea actrcssfMreated a sensation re
cently when she appeared on the s tage in a hobble night gown. The
night cap in the accompanying pic tare didn't belong with the hobble
nightie. Miss Davis wore it because it looked pretty. The costume
made a great hit with the audience.
wmmmmaaaaaaaaammaaßmaaaaaammmtmaaamammmßamaMamaaaaßmamaaafam^mmatimmmt^u^\m aaaaaaaamm tmmammaamm
Cynthia, greys -Letters!
—._»—•_ m—m ■ , a mi i I
Dear Miss Grey: Would it be
harmful to wash the face and then
apply a coat of cold cream and
powder over that before retiring
at night?
Can you tell me of something
harmless which, when taken be
fore retiring at night, will keep
the breath sweet and clear till
morning? —A Bother.
A.— Powdering the face upon
retiring does absolutely no good,
and tends to clog the pores. The
best treatment Is to wash the face
without too vigorous rubbing with
hot castile soap suds, and then
rinse in a very cold, clear water.
On one night retire with nothing
additional to this treatment. . The
next night repeat the treatment,
and ln addition anoint the face
with a pure cold cream. Repeat
these two plans alternately. The
best thing for the breath ls to
keep,the stomach and 'bowels reg
ular. Do not eat too heavily a
short time before retiring. Clean
the teeth and tongue and nose
upon retiring and arising.
Dear Miss Grey: What causes
blushes, and what will cure
them? —Tillle.
A.—Blushing Is a symptom of
self consciousness, and the only
cure Is utter forgetfulness of self.
The girl who blushes ought to be
proud of it, not ashamed.
Dear Miss Grey: Will you please
give me a recelpe for, getting rid
of bedbugs without staining the
mattress? —V. S.
A.—The use of a recommended
powder exterminator is the only
way I can suggest.
WOMAN J. P. WINS
SPRINGFIELD, 111., April 4. —
I The Illinois senate is still in a
daze following
the surprise to
Itself in passing
the suffrage bill
with referendum
II Ilia' 11 d 111 c ii t,
without any dis
cussion or ex
planatlonof
votes ■ whatever.
The bill, in
the form in
which It passed
the senate, car
ries with it a lo
cal option pro-
vision that will enable each county
to decide for itself on equal suf
frage. The local option provision
was approved by Catherine Waugh
of McCulloch, a justice of the
peace at Evanston, and a national
suffrage leader, who shares the
honors of the victory with Miss
Harriet Grim, a University of Chi
cago girl. 4-.;4A
THE FAMSLy TAGE
Dear Miss Grey: Will you please
tell me what will remove spots of
bluing from a natural colored
linen dress? —V. F. W.
A. — I am afraid nothing will.
Have you tried chloroform?
Dear Miss Grey: Will you kind
ly tell me through your column
how I can courteously refuse a
man's invitation to a dance? I
have no reason for doing so ex
cept that I don't wish to go.—
Perplexed.
A.—Simply tell him so-—that Is
simple enough.
Times World Tourists Visit Italy
KING VICTOR EMMANUEL, QUEEN HELENA AND THBIR YOUNGSTERS.
ROME, Italy, April 4.—ltaly Is
a land of marvels—mostly old
marvels that everybody has seen or'
read about. The Coliseum, the
Pantheon, the ruins of Pompeii, St.
Peter's— and many other
•things like them are marvels that;
everybody knows about. But Italy
can also boast a new marvel that
few folk know much about, name
up, a royal household thoroughly
democratic and absolutely free
from taint of scandal.
That's probably more than can
be said of any other of the great
royal households of the world. So
let's talk about the family of King
Victor Emmanuel and let the
threadbare Italian marvels pass.
In the first place the royal fam
ily of Italy can boast a real royal j
love affair. Not a bogus, made-to
order love affair, like that of the:
THE TACOMA TIMES
• — 9
j Now Is the Time to Guard Against
INFANTILE PARALYSIS EPIDEMIC
I The Deadly Enemy of Our Children
•- ; •
Every possible effort Is being made by the medical profusion ;
of the world to stamp out the dreaded disease known as infantile j
paralysis. While an isolated case is heard from now and then in
the spring and autumn, and occasionally ln the winter, infant".:
paralysis as an epidemic is a summer disease, being prevalent in
July, August and September. The Rockefeller Institute Is now bend
ing every energy with that end in view.— Editor.
HOW TO PROTECT YOUR CHILDREN
Keep your children away from suspected cases.
Keep the mouth and nasal passages clean, for it is through
these organs the germ enters and attacks the spinal marrow and j
the brain, causing either a temporary or a permanent paralysis of ,
the muscles. If the latter is true, if the child's life is saved, it will
be a helpless, hopeless cripple for life. The germ Is so small that
it cannot be seen even through the most powerful microscope, but
after years of research it was finally determined about a year ago
that there is such a germ.
Like typhoid or scarlet fever, the germ can be carried by per
fectly healthy persons, who themselves will not contract the disease,
"but who may transfer the germ to others.
Disinfect or destroy the secretions of the nose and mouth of the
patients, for the disease Is thrown off .Inst as it is contracted, from
the brain through the nose and mouth.
While chiefly a disease of the children, infantile paralysis some
times attacks adults. The beginning of epidemics which made many
American homes desolate has been, traced to schools, but even
Fourth of July celebrations and country fairs have been known to
originate them.
While Infantile paralysis epidemics are new to this country, the
disease has been known for half a century. For years these epi
demics were limited to Norway and Sweden, but three years ago
one started in New York, and has since extended over the entire
North American continent.
At present there is no cure, no remedy, for this awful children's
scourge, but preventive measures, intelligently employed, will di
minish the number of cases.
HARRY AND THE WIND
When Harry's father came
home to dinner the other day, he
found the little fellow on tho
front steps with his head buried
in his arms.
"What's the matter, old chap?"
he called out cheerily. "Somebody
been playing a mean trick on
you?"
"Yes," sobbed Harry.
"Well, I wouldn't Bit down and
cry about it," said father. "Stand
up for your rights. Didn't I show
you that new stroke in wrest
ling?"
"I can't wrestle with this fel
low," answered Harry.
"Why not?' asked father. "Is
he too big?"
"Because — because it's the
wind."
"Whew! the wind," laughed
Riccd Potatoes.
8011, mash and season six large
potatoes, have a hot dish ready
and put them through the ricer.
Serve with sausages baked in
pastry squares.
German Potato Pancake.
Grate 4 largo potatoes raw and
2 eggs, 1 cup of sifted flour and
small teaspoon of baking powder,
pepper and salt, a tablespoon of
inciter butter and enough cream
to make a frying batter. /Drop
by the spoonful into hot lard and
serve in a napkin with parsley
and sliced lemon, with chops, for
a luncheon dish.
present king and queen of Spain,
,but a genuine one.
i When the king was the prince of
( Naples—before his father was as
sassinated—he met an abscure but
! beautiful Montenegrin princess. It
!was love at first sight and the
I prince married the princess within
a year, in spite of the opposition, of
[those who would have had the
j prince make an alliance with some
more powerful house than that of
the little comic'opera kingdom of
Montenegro.
The love affair has been going
on ever since. King Victor and
Queen Helena are devoted to each
.'other and to their four beautiful
children;
Furthermore these royal folk
(are really democratic in their
Itastes. They like to run away
from the pomp of the royal palace
father. "Well that is bad. And
what did the wind do?"
I "I had two papers of home
] work all done," explained Har
! ry, "and when I was going to
school this morning the wind blew
them away and the teacher to
i going to keep me after school and
make me do It over."
"Well, well, cheer up," said
father. "I know how we can get
the best of that old wind. Come
with me." Harry dried his tears
and went out to the workshop
with father; and before they went
In to dinner, they had made just
the nicest kite you ever saw.
Harry played with his kite till
dark, and the wind blew such a
nice fresh breeze for him that he
entirely forgave It for the trick it!
had played on him in the morning.
to some secluded place, If possible,
where they are not known at all,
there to live for a while in the
simplest fashion.
.And it goes without saying that
this king and queen are tender
hearted folk. Everybody knows
heSw they hurried to the scene of
the Messina earthquake, there to
work tirelessly with their own
hands in the alleviation of the suf
fering entailed* by the earthquake.
So in this, our last glimpse at
the old world, let's take a good
long look at this delightful family
group, the exception that goes to
prove the rule ln royal families.
It's pleasant to go away with the
thought that there is at least one
royal family in Europe that is
worthy of respect from our Ameri
can standpoint.
Rio De Janeiro next.
HOW TO GARDEN, BY CARTOONIST LEET
lAllArounej
the Home
{ gy CyivtMo.. Grey.
If one will sift cornmeal Into the
boiling water lumps will be less
apt to appear.
Cut bars of laundry soap in half
place on the shelf to dry out, and
the soap will last longer.
Castor oil becomes tasteless If
beaten and thoroughly mixed with
the white of an egg.
A few drops of lemon juice or
vinegar put In the water In which
cauliflower is to bo cooked will
greatly preserve its whiteness.
Bouillon cups have almost en
tirely superseded tho coup plate
for puree- as well as for any
lighter form of soup.
To renovate black kid gloves,
mix together equal quantities of
white of egg, black Ink, and milk
or cream. Put the gloves on the
hands and apply the compound to
the rubbed parts with a bit of soft
flannel. Kid shoes may be treated
in the same way.
To clean leather use good sweet
cream, dip a piece of cheese cloth
Into the cream and rub the leather
well with it. It cleanses the leather
and the fat of the cream is an ex
cellent food for it. Then polish by
dipping a piece of cheese cloth In
to the white of an egg which has
been whipped as for frosting.
FASHIONS
Veils of solid colors, blue and
brown, lavender, and even black,
have brilliant borders In three to
five shades.
Low neckwear will reign su
preme the coming season.
Foulards, surah, plain and
strip etamine and voile are tho
favored dress materials.
While a good many willow
plumes are sold, yet their vogue
among the best dressers Is much
on the wane. Aigrettes and fancy
feathers of all kinds, and it must
be confessed of great expense, are
much more popular.
The newest street gloves have
heavy black stitching on the bark
and white gloves with black stitch
ing are very popular for street
wear with tailor-made gowns.
Crowns and entire turbans of
flowers are seen ln fashionable
millinery shops.
s •
—_—_———• —————_————_-—_—_—_—_—_—__——_.
Red Cross Ball Blue, much bet
ter, goes farther than liquid blue.
Get from any good grocer. ***
TWO OF
THE REST
"Pearls
of Wheat"
"Times
Want Ads" <>*;■*
One package of Pearls of Wheat
free with every 25 cents cash want
ad inserted In the Tacoma Times
this week. •••
-.- a- - - ■■*-.■ ■ -■ ■-* - ■ *■ _y_ . -•' '-" '»: * .■''■.<■-
TELL YOUR TROUBLES TO CYNTHIA
GREY-SHE GIVES EXCELLENT
ADVICE GLADLY TO ALL WHO ASK IT
Beauty in Your Home Yard
GRASSES, VINES AND SHRUBS.
This article is about the front
yard, tho sldeyards and the back
yard of which we have already
talked. The appropriate use of
shrubs and vines gives a charm
and beauty to the yard very
pleasing to the passerby and to
yourself. Plants are the means of'
expressing restfulness and beauty.
A perfect lawn is one of the
rarest possessions of either public
or private establishments. The
chief charm of a lawn consists in
even stand of grass of uniform
color kept closely mown. Ken
tucky bluegrass does well in
heavy soil, but In lighter, sandy
soils it must be supplemented j
with white clover.
Frequent clippings of the lawn
(not too closely) stimulate the
growth. During dry seasons
sprinkle lawn at night, but give It
enough water to wet the soil. A
little water Is an injury.
Unsightly fences, stables and
outhouses can be hidden by shrubs
and Vines, Some shrubs retain
their foliage well on Into the win
ter, white others, such as the Cali
fornia privet and many of the
barber-les, retain it all winter.
Some of the magnolias retain their
large, glossy leaves until the ap
proach of spring, when they turn
brown and fall, to be replaced a
few weeks later by a new set.
Others, which require wire or
wood supports, are the clematis
with all its varied forms, the wis
taria, the trumpet flower. For
sandy regions the Japanese honey
suckle is excellent.
Annual vines also serve a use
ful purpose. While they have to
be replanted each year, they ar
rive at maturity much quicker
than the permanent ones, which
during the first two or three
years produce little shade or cov
ering. In rich, well-drained soil,
the moonflower, the cypress vine,
the hyacinth bean, tall nastur
tiums, and gourds for low screens
and lattices are One; and the
wild cucumber for taller struc
tures. •'
Maybe you'd like to try a vine
scheme that a practical woman
reader of the Times told us about.
She grew nasturtiums ok her
back fencethat was so she could
see the flowers from her kitchen
without even going to the door.
On one side fence she had morn
ing glories, moonflowers and hy
acinth beans, on the other side
fence—an ugly thing of blackened
PAG* FIVE
pickets, she "'grew Hubbard
squash. She put a big shovelful
of manure in this squash hill
when she planted the seed, and ln
a few weeks that fence was out
of sight. It was one mass of hand
some foliage. Then, when the
frost crumpled the leaves, she
gathered 20 fine squashes for win
ter use.
Look Out
Make no mistake. Use only
| those medicines the best doc
, tors approve. Should your
doctor order Ayer's Sarsa
parilla, well and good. If
something else, still well and
good. Trust him. f,,.-ft%*?v
OUR LINE OF HAND
BAGS
Is complete. All the -aw thlngi .
are represented In our stock an*
the quality ls there. Traveling
Bags. Trunks, Etc. "*??"? ?
.-.--' * ... .yk ..*.. : • ■■-
TAOOMA TRUNK FACTOR*! M
081 0 st. ?, ■

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