Newspaper Page Text
9brdw. Int. Mi 191*.
' Card* have been tamed by the
Lakeside Country club for en In
' formal Dancing party next Thurs
; day evening at the ;* pretty club
. house !on American ,- • lake. The
party will be one of th» series
giv^u this year by the club, and
•i* success is already assured. A
•pedal . Traction car, will.-„ leave
■ Ninth ? and St. Helens avenue at
7:30 p. in. "° 'o"
i •"•_:- r. ,•.>•.•<• •■"-. • *• - -■- : .. ,/■ '
• The Travelers' Study club will
open its - season's ' work ' with .' ■
, meeting next Tuesday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. J. B. Paul,
3115 North 29 th street. The
opening - (hour, has been . changed
to 1 o'clock. '
.' Mrs. William Burroughs will
entertain Tuesday with a 1:30
o'clock luncheon at - her ' home,
3810 North 24th street, for the
members of her reading circle.
■■ *,"■ ■ ■ '. -..••■••■• "\. -", . -
The Monday Civic ' club will
meet Monday afternoon with Mrs.
Samuel Knight, 704 South Yak
ima avenue, at 2 o'clock.
■ • < • • ••..-, ■-: /:
A large class of candidates will
be initiated in Destiny lodge, No.
85, A. O. U. W., on the evening
of Sept. 25, and a request has
been I Issued for -the j attendance
of all members. Supper will be
- served- after the initiatory ser
vice. ; s .. ■>■; \- >' ■■■
• • •
A. 8. lirumniond and daugh
ter, Miss Elizabeth, returned to
their home in Tacoma yesterday
afternoon after a three months'
. trip abroad.
. . ■.•••■_-.•••:.,". ;■-.
To complete arnuigements fo.
the presentation of "On a Roof
Garden," under the direction of
Donald McDonald, the executive
. board of the Woman's club will
meet Monday morning at 10
. o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. O.
Chapman on North J street.
.... . • ... •.'.'» ,:,• • ■
The Daughters of Veterans will
give a basket picnic at the
Armory next Tuesday afternoon.
All comrades, . whether they be
• long or not, are invited. Lunch
at noon. •
.-*■*. • ;■.•; i»'js§ '■■'"■
Miss Inga Skov, - daughter of
• Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Skov, was
united :in . marriage Thursday
night to A. Norman at Our Say
■ lor's Lutheran church, Rev. Or
dal officiating. Both young peo
. ple are well known in Tacoma.
and the church was filled with
. friends. \ Miss . Emma Storey
* played the "Lohengrin" wedding
| march.; After the ' ceremony a
reception was held by the par
ents of the bride and groom at
the home of the groom's parents.
Many beautiful gifts were re
ceived. . " ■ • •, v
• • •
The auxiliary of Tacoma Temp
le, No. 58, will give an enter
tainment In the - parlors of the
Pythian temple, 924 C street,
next Tuesday.: Mrs. Nora Berg
will be hostess. *..■■- .. ... : - ;-.
• * »
Mrs. August Muehlenbruch will
entertain the German Lutheran
Trinity church at tier home,- 712
South Oakes, Thursday, Sept. 26.
tDLD&R'S LUNCH I
108 So. lath St. ;. I
I * Opposite Postofflce -i |
1 EVERYBODY IS GOING TO PUYALLUP
_ t v iCZhU rw n&T *aLIKJw pYAk. ■JM 9u%«a X Erl 1^ 1\ a. vlk- xv m n l^ij \ fl 111 *■ | r
JHBW A* A\ wwSl. \jl l) WV 1! ''*\^^ j^V^l^B. X m\^ \jt\J* -^ I^-^^m.^ *S IV """ vDW % W\ I* *
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II Bigger and better than ever before, and you well know it has been the BEST for many moons. The exhibits will be on a much larger scale and more complete in eterj detail. Wonderful dtepii :
111 of fruit, vegetables, dairy products, live stock and poultry which will show the progress Western Washington has made during the past year.
|| PICTURESQUE AND ENTERTAINING INDIAN FEATURES including exciting pony, races, ponies being ridden by both bucks and squaws.
II HORSE RACES EVERY DAY in which large purses are hung up and horses from all over the the state will be in attendance. "' - . *
|| THRILLING AEROPLANE FLIGHTS will be another feature added to the thousand and on* attractions to keep the throngs on the que vive—there will not be a dull moment from the time you
HI enter the gates until you leave. c
111 SKsttra^iniiiff DON'T OVERLOOK i. THE -' BABY v SHOW, s the Art exhibits, *! the ■ Automobile show, the splendid Educational Exhibits, and ■ daily Band \ concerts. -^"-i* »'"^. '■'"•.'._' Js ■ '*■ ■ •■■'-■ ■ ' *i * - **~' * " ■ v*t* *f^^i" '■*-.''''■ * ■■- .-. ~
| ' SPECIAL EXCURSIONS ON ALL RAILROADS
111 VV^ MM £■''■$''.-■ - ;i?i»^ '' " - '*,"*- -'^VcJaHB ____ " V* * J ■*"" * «yTy " "7 1 fl^B If' ' * '*'' Jf 1 ''"*'" i' \ ' "*rf+'*''*' j^-'ft'if. "If'ii 1 T * ■" - j'J*.JC^^^L- .-■■.■ »■■ i-" •' -,-• .i '. ■ \ r, ■ • . ■ ■ , Jj s^__t^?* - "-"V "*>" -"■-■.'■-.-'- ? " "**■» > ■.*""-' '*"•■* '*' -,"•.■"■' "■• -'"?<"* *^.ii J»"j* ■S,'^*^*HSjfe3B|
Lhj~ wji Washington Eair fAgmijfliß
AMERICA HAS THE ONLY
ONE-WOMAN RAILROAD IN
THE WHOLE WIDE WORLD
Mrs. Cor* B. Williams, railroad owner and manager.
The other day the Daily Times
told about Kansas' famous "one
man-railroad," built entirely by a
lone man. Now, today, we have
unearthed the "one-woman-rail
road." The owner of this one-
woman-railroad is Mrs. Cora B.
Williams of Atlanta, Ga.
Mrs. Williams is the only
known woman in the world who
owns and runs a railroad. It's
the Georgia, Florida and Alabama,
which runs for 200 miles through
a rich region of cotton, timber and
The death of her husband,
Capt. J. P. Williams, has just left
Mrs. Williams in possession of
this property, with all its trains,
stations, shops, terminals and
docks, and a steamship line, be
sides. She owns all of its $2,000,
--000 of bonds and 90 per cent of
the stock, together with 250,000
acres of land and other interests
that bring her fortune up to over
And there isn't any doubt
about her being able to run It.
During the several years of her
husband's Illness before his death
she consulted with him on all
matters of finance and manage
ment, and toward the end was
practically in control of the rail
road system "herself. Now it ia
expected that the board of direc
tors will elect her president.
The railroad was built by
Capt. Williams, and he made"every
cent of his fortune himself. At
the close of the war he was penni
leas. He took « Job chopping
trees in a turpentine camp at $1
a day. Realizing the vast possi
bilities of southern timber lands,
little by little he Invested his
small savings and erected mills
and distilleries until he had ao
cumulated half a million dollars.
Then he went to railroading.
Mrs. Williams expects to carry
out her husband's policies, and has
able and trusted lieutenants to
help her. And those who know
her expect that, under her direct
tlon, the property will keep right
She owns a hotel and summer
resort at Lanark, Ota.., and hand
some home« in Savannah, At
lanta and Stateaboro. Sihe will
continue to make Atlanta her
business headquarters and chief
place of residence.
Sugar-coated and all vegetable. Dote,
only one pill at bedtime. For consti
pation, bilious headache, indigestion.
AyerS Pills. Sold for 60 yean.
Ask Your Doctor. i£&f£l
■ Repairs and Wiring
Main 0500. 725 Com. St.
m yaooma rana.
■I mi mat) Wsm'mfm^'X': X f!' ? MMfa Ts''AmMMw^^^^^Am WSvB^^gAFH-fA
Dear Miss Orey: lam It,
and madly in love with a girl
16 years old. She loves ma
and I love her. Would you
advise me to get married, as
I think 1 would like toT
Plsaee answer and advise me;
but remember that I love her
dearly.—The Weary One.
A.—l don't forget how dearly
you love each other, when I re
mind you that when the rent, gro
cer, butcher, light, gas, and num
erous other bills rome due, you
will be more weary than now;
and the creditors will forget ut
terly that young people love ho.
dearly. They have to meet their
bills in cold cash, and will expect
you to do the same.
You would much bet ter get out
and expend this extra energy on a
wood pile, than to spend it laying
up trouble for the girl and for
yourself. Suppose you begin to
lay la a supply of good sense, and
remain friends (without slash,
and made love) until you are Id
a position to support a wife.
Mad love Is like all other mad
things——dangerous. The law pro
vides that a mad dog may be shot,
and mad people (except the mad
love ones) be put where they will
do no harm. Yon have a mind
and an individuality all your own.
Cultivate it, as you would a rare
plant, with manly Instincts; for
tilire it with good sense; water It
with patience, and let Father Time
do the rest.
Dear Miss Grejr: lam 15,
pretty, and have many boy .
friends. I try ao hard to
treat them all the same, and
not show more liking for one
than another. Still they are
Jealous, and I have a very
hard time trying to manage
I like them nearly the same,
except one, whom I like bet
ter. He knows these boys
come to see me, and thinks I
do not care for him. I am
not sure he likes me, for (he
has fooled me several times;
unintentionally, he says. I
have tried to forget him, but
can't, ao Have about decided
to give him another chance.
I have thought of dropping
all other boy friends for him.
Should I? They all like me,
and I hate to. My parents
object to me having so many.
P. S.—Please answer soon,
as he is coming to see me in
a few days.
A.—No wonder you are tired.
You are attempting a Job far be
yond even an older person. Give
up trying to manage anyone.
Manage yourself. If the boys get
Jealous tell them you won't have
anything to do with any of them.
But don't give them up for any
particular one. A boy who thinks
no more of you than to "fool you"
is not worth your time.
I wish parents could realize
that in rases like this, as in some,
others, there is strength In num
bers. As you valuo your peace of
mini! don't imagine yourself in
love, but have a good time with
the boys and girls alike.
Dear Miss Grey: I am a
young lady of 16, and have
been going with a gentleman
for four year, and I like him
quite a bit. But there ara
lots of nice boys around here.
which , I Ilk* Just as wall.
<• Do you think It would be nice
v of me to tell him to find -
V somebody older than mo. Ha !
la 22.—Thank You. ; -r>
A.—l believe in young people
associating with those of about
(he same ago. In four mm yon
probably feel ; that you are not
grown up enough to b» too much
In the company of » young man so
much older. -■■_ I think you are right.
His opinions are to a degree form*
cd. Yours are not; and It is much
better for you that your boy com*
panions be those who are nearer
your own age. You feel, I am
sure .that you are too young to
have beaux. But a girl is never
too young to associate with boys
her own age, and If she Is seasi*
ble require them to be, great mu
tual benefit results.
Dear Mlsa Orey: Will you
11 please give me advice, for I j *
: know I need it. I am a
, - young girl of IS, and came
g out of the convent last spring.
j . On a visit here I met a
' young man of 18. Naturally,
I went with htm, and he led
'■ me wrong. Now, Miss Grey,
I don't know what to do, I am
■ so weak. I was inuocent and
; didn't know that any evil
■ consisted in going to a hotel
with him, so I went, and he ■
got me Intoxicated.
Miss Grey, can I make him
marry me, for I can never i
bear the disgrace of having
an Illegitimate child. That's
why I can't go back home to
my folks. lam staying at my
sister's, at her home. Please,
y Miss Grey, answer this, for I .'
feel so down-hearted. My sis
ter Is not good, and wants me
to lead that kind of life.
This man promised to marry
me, and writes to me right •
along, but I am sure he has .
changed his mind, - for he
won't answer any questions.
He Is not in town at present.
Please don't turn this down
cold. 'FLORENCE. '
A.My dear child, first and
foremost I want to warn you not
to listen to your sister. Bear any
thing rather than that. Lot the
world scoff and sneer if It will
(the best jMrt will not), but be
the right kind of mother to your
child. ■• You have a duty to per
ietal.to It, whether or not the
father shirks his part of the re
•possibility.. You may, or may
not, have been to blame In the
matter. If you did not know any
better then, you do now, and are
responsible for the way you use
the knowledge gained. Use this
lesson to help you to solve others,
and don't mix up your life prob
lem, by making worse mistakes.
r■ Go to the juvenile detention
station and tell them I sent you,
and I know they will see that you
are well cared for.. ,'■; .v
.; . : ■■-■■- .
Dear Miss Grey: If a wom
an and mother, who la very
poor, Macrlflees her virtue (in
. fact her body la their bread)
do you think her act justifi
able; or la ahe unpardonable
sinful? — An Unfortunate
A.—Xo sin la unpardonable;
neither la any sin justifiable.
Mother love la one of the great
est things In the world; but a
wrong idea of It Is sinful. You
suffered from, and were . lnflu-
enced by, the wrong : Idea, when
yon sacrificed yourself 11 but , are
not more sinful than those who
commit' other sins. Anything' Is
•In, whether it Is temper, nMngt
ness, ■ hate, or .immorality, G that
causes any but a good state of
Ood la the great Intelligence
that rules the universe, and la
that Intelligence there Is no sin.
It knows nothing of n!n. Kaeh
of us makes his uwa lieavesi or
hell. Had you had a full knowl
edge of the source of all supply,
that that source Is unlimited, and
free to all, you would not have
nijulo the mistake you did. Don't
make a further one by grieving
over the pa.st—even the past of
yesterday. No human being is
called upon to make the sacri
fice you did. Would It not have
been better to have parted from
GIRL'S VOICE STAYS
Sir Oliver Holt, afflicted going about among the mls
wlth an incurable malady, erable people of the Blum*,
goes down into the alums of i*"*l** sunshine with her.
He learns the greatest lesson
London intending to kill of ,„. and fowU 81l about
himself. With the pistol at suicide and finds that his
his head, a young girl's vote* health Is returning to him.
startles him. There Is a This is the theme of "The
movement of a bundle of Dawn of a Tomorrow," one
rags on a nearby door-step, of the greatest plays erar
and soon the cheery greet- written. It Is to ba present-
Ing of Glad, a forlorn little ed at the Princes* theater
figure of the tenements for the week beginning Bun
rings out to him. day matinee with Miss Jos-
In an argument which ephlne Dillon as Glad.
follows. Sir Oliver listens Do not miss this big treat,
to a new philosophy on lire tor It is a play you will pe
as expounded by this slip of member always. It will be
a girl. Ha learns the doe- your first opportunity to see
trine of cheerfulness and be- this play at less than $2
comes interested In the girl prices. The usual Princess
who teaches it He helps prices are always within
her sava her sweetheart reach of everyone. Phona
from Jail and an accusation Mam 7760 and order your
of murder. He sees the girl seats now.
Wm. A. Mullins Electric Co.; v J
1014 South A
Manufacturers of Electric Lighting Fixtures. /
'' /I—«s>: - -.- " "S['':'?:'- >** '. .*^«^'':'?.;;:: WE '■ ARK * TRUSS *& §
tL "X*. WBBL **S^ M SPECIALISTS
_^P Comfort a, reality when
flrM&r •■• Lady attendant. '«*; INC.
//rm*r Shaw suppiiY co., ing
vKS "TCTKf . Surgical Bapplies. ; ;
fmv »lsll*ris>. tfcaa«n*Tl BI east
|psj|y y— ntTth»j <Wtt> Mjtn aaja#>.
- - Jowph M. Oaltas rresenu iw" *
KITTY , OOHDOIf to «^<^«. T a-«.iSS3S
."• >, • *iV. ;j,•*TH« . BIKniAVniBBS"
A eomto op«r» - that 14re» and
oharma. ; SptoUl i>ron*«tra>. * Com
pany of ft p«oi)i«—Am»rlc»'» 1 but
trained itM[l*C chorus.'-*•■»»-««**««•
Prlo— too t» 11.00. Bale Thur»a»r
--1 One We«k, HterttM Sowlay •»."
Matlanes Sunday, Wedawiilay «ad
S ■•*^\:;'Of'* Satnrday.'r^iK.v-u^v^i
The Sensation 'of the Century -::
EDISON'S GENCINTHI taijung
: •/• PIOTUIIKS ■■.:"-"-.'
Talking;. ?. Laughing,,- Singing :
; . '; Motion Pictures : .. ' "
■:?.'a*: ;; Prices—asr anil 1 AOc.
Matinees, / Children, 10c.
I BIG FEATURE BILL
"Heart Throbs of Great City" I
<:lmrli. H.illy A Co. 1- :? lUpoH
Connolly Slaters ' •- ».*-; Irving Itoth
:-r -—MOTION PICTVRBB—
r: • ?'X^k j^M Wt ■'■•- \
'■' ■' "Sweet Sixteen"
• comes '*! but pi once in
- her lifetime. Let 'the^^
".."" I portrait * preserve'? the fi§i|
record of ; that ' happy
:) .;..; age. *; A vtelt |to!.th«^S
■'"■'< photographer >|fcMi«&ra
fresh for all time j tbef^|
, budding •-■ i charms ,■ of ffß|
'«'"'•" o sixteen ior the • bloom :
■;";■; '• ■.'■'■■ Think ' what jje those '•. ■
- ---; pictures ■'.trill f mean to mH |
■•? r: • you J and »to ? her, U^H,
_,-:', the arter-yeani.^ias«
. Modern Equipment
■"-:',• and ;"■■■-■ the •:; natural,
t : homelike V surround- jjs
■■*' -M ings !? of it' 1 the ;;,:■ up-to
:--;-:" date .:r studio. 5i Insure
" \ faithful and 2 artistic $e$
■. . - portraiture. I';.. '<-'iyiwm
- The photographer MM
■■/•.in your town. r ;a?
•:X ■^','•o3'.' Taroma Aye.
..,,.: : /ft.Drop-. In *; and N«,H
- our $2.D0 a ' docen - - '
■-V' / special. ■•S..'-i ; -:'Vi'?fe>^g|
108 So. tflth St.
126.00 Drummer* BampU
PITZBIT CLOTHING *
1882 PMciflc Are.
DB. BOVKIt, Cbiropodto*
Ttta and P«e. ay.
T«l. Malu i»7O
So. 11th and L Sts.