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W ItMIJUt Nil/ THE TRAFFIC OF CIVILIZATION IX) YOU BLOCK IT, OR SPEED IT ALONG? By CYNTHIA C.RKY TIV all know what it means to block the traffic. WV can see it happen any night on Second are. and Pike st., about 6' o'clock, when somebody's engine takes a notion to be temperamental and quits right in the middle of the block. ' It doesn't matter how many cars are behind the disabled car. They're all held up by that one balky engine. But we don't necessarily have to oicn a car to block the tra ffie. We're in a monstrous procession right now that has been parading for so many years that we can't count them,,and it is just as possible for olie of us to block the traffic in that procession as it is tor the sputtering engine of a car to keep •SO cars waiting behind it. lFtatevfr tends to turn onr energies or that of the public away from those pursuits u hirh advance ouselves or the race —that is blocking the traffic of civilization. Every day that is lost in sickness means a minute delay of the procession of life. .-A headache may seem a very trivial tynatter, but a headache takes away its own toll of the energy that should be put into worth-while effort. Every doctor bill that we pay is just so much money that is diverted away from the business of living. Every discovery in science or hygiene which shows us how we must live to ottirf ill health is helping this great procession of life to move at a faster pace. It is keeping engines from balking and finally breaking down. Thousands of dollars are spent every year for the upkeep of our prisons where those whose unsocial instincts are such that they are a mepace to the social order and must be segre gated. Such money must come from the public purse. That means that the prisoner not only is blocking his own life procession, but he is taking money which shouht be expended in institu tions for the furthering of our knowledge to keep him from injuring the rest of the world. How much preventable blindness have we? How much preventable insanity? How much preventable povertyf Blindness, insanity, sickness, poverty, criminality—they art all blocking the traffic of civilization, and whatever can be done to prevent them from existing—that will also speed up this sloic-crecping procession of life. Is your engine m good orderi Don't block the traffic. • • • Take* Exception to fen's Bathing Suit* Dear Miss Grey: There hag been * wide and raned discussion .about the downfall of men from association With our sex In ahreavlated clothes. I would like to know If anyone elae than I have given a passing thought to the effect on women of the pres ent style of meA's bathing suits? In the general opinion of men MOTHER! "California Syrup of Figs" Child's Best Laxative Accept "California" Syrup of Klg* Wily—look for the name California on the, package. then you are aure jrour child I* having the brut and moat harmte.n* phynlc for Ihe litt!« Stomach, liver and bowel*. Children love Its fruity taete. Full direction* on earh bottle. You must say "Cali fornia " * CREDIT —N GLADLY I \ tffs- Wjf- Overcoat Time is Here And we are ready with a bit; showing of New Bradbury'» Sharp F;itl evening* bring the flrit need for that new Over coat. Crill and aelert your* now from our great *howlng of new Bradbury Model*. The prevailing *tyle* include the popu tor IJouhle breaeterl Belted Coata In all the n'-w and I color*. ITlced from $29.50 and Up Buy Your Bradbury on Our Liberal Credit Terms Ju*t a wmnll payment I* required the balance of your pur ch.'ixe can t>« taken tare of Iti «mnll weekly or monthly pay ment* thousand* have found thi* the convenient way to keep well drenned. 10» Cntan 1332 31 Street Hnond Avenue W HAT do YOU * * think? Write Cyn thia Grey, care of The Seattle Star. women are as susceptable to down fall as the men, then the ridiculous one-piece Utthlng suits, se«n on men emerging from the water, hovering around gtrls and women up and down benches, must have a very had effect on the morals of the weaker sex. as they cannot be called a modest suit by the moat ardent de fender. If a man cannot see a girl with a short skirt without thinking thoughts that are unprintable, how do they figure girls can asaoctate with men whose bathing suits only accentuate their form In every par ticulat* A nude man wouldn't ex cite the Imagination hall aa muoh Here's to an Improvement In men's clothing Id that line, atleaat. A BATH IN U GIRI. Inquires About Poetry I»#nr M)m Orey: I have been wandering how to ft*>« the plere of poetry "The fare on the Itarroom Floor,"* t'unld you Ml u* where and how *f cotM s»l tt? A H. W. f ffcmfc p«"v>i<ipi» thr rr'nuon you ha>r hnd diftirull y in ftrtttnij thr frirrr fn qvrttinn. trtiM kmiutr you didn't ha re thr till* corrrrt. I cor rrrtrd it in your Irttrr atore. Ton ihnuld tr nbtr to trryttr i| nl thr li brary, or at *ry honk ttnrr. l> to th* Unv we enleced (be war. the largest national drive for rawing money had been a pennlon fund for clergymen, with t4.09t.000 a* It* ob jectlVe. Two pqfißs now&am <m afel to adss Gmfcsionsofaßrkk L (Copyright 1930, by Hie'NirugpjLper a THE ROOK OF DEBORAH ANN BRINGS HACK A STRANGE PET FROM HER HONEYMOON TIIK BOOK OK niCHOUAII After IMtorah had gone hum# to keep her engagement to play iP'lf with lh.it |iarttfularly nice and de voted Ted Monro, I wnx really glint that ahe and I had failed to exchange conlUlencea. It ilora norm no a* fully vulgar to complain to anybody about one'a hualiaiid! I eat In my awing In my beloved pint- grove anil tiled to ri-.nl a auppoardly profound art! Ole on mental control and how to n« quire It In one evening! Atmurd' I waa delighted to have my rending in terrupted by Jlra'a auto horn. Ann wavrd to m* to run over to thrlr houer -ahe held up a furry bun die lp hrr arm a aa If ihr had a treaatire to ahow me, I decided that aha had diacovered thai "Augu*t muffa" are fashionable And ao 1 aoon found myaelf among thnaa pro* ant on tha dooratep whan Jim korl mar and hta brUle nmr homa to art tla down for good. 1 hopad tt wua 'for good." " Itut l>eb never would have coma homa with him—ao!" 1 thought "Deb would hav* wwnted to enter her kingdom with her htiaband unob served. Klia would have made hrr homecoming a aort of ceremonial and Jim la pool enough to have liked tha aolemnlty. Hut Ann—the unimagina tive little gtmaa! Never -never can our Jimmy boy'a dream* of tha ideal MM true with that hebef" I oaed (he nam* by which Chrya aildrmam her. Ann leaped from tha ear without help and ran toward ma to exhibit her furry prUa. I regarded tha thing "coldly. "My goodneaa* What ara yon go lng to do with a young raccoonT" I gneped "Carry htm around—wherever I go!" Ann replied. "All lha girt* at tha beach have em- If they can gel 'em! lan't Ginger Ju«t too gweet?"' She cuddled tha amall beuatle In her arm*. "1 I don't know"" T murmured "M*yb*—your huaband "All I know l* lhat the women take >m to teaa Inatead of pup*"' aald Jim. glumly. I mlaard tha apolo getic arnile with which Jim ttaualiy dlgnillea Ann'a allilneaa. "Hold him a itimule. Jim" ordered Ann. thruatlng her pet into her hu» band'* hand*. "Ulnger known Jim and me. you nee," Ann expbtlned aa j we entered the house. "Hut I'm afraid he'd he awfully peeved If I handed him to a aervant," "Ry alt meana spare the b»a*t'« feeling*.'' I aald. but I didn't add the [ remainder of my thought, which wa#. i "never mind Jim'aT" Then aloud. "II gue»a If yoti want to keep that rar ' coon you'd better gl%a him your per aortal attention"' I knew moat of Ann'a ataft of help era They were middle aged They had graduated from Mother l<orl mer'a «t.i(T at the big mansion They had nut been trained to be aa pa tient aa a hu*hand. and I could are what might happen to that raccoon, he might get loat before he w;ta many day* older, unleaa Ann watched him like a baby! • "t.fke a baby"* I rwuldn't help re pen ting the word*! Famous Aclress Tells How She Uses Derwfflo to Beautify Her Complexion ——— ■ m m mmmtmmmm i 1 MISS LOUISK HI FF New York —Miss Louise Huff, the clever young actreae, I* famous for her beautiful complexion. When h» r friends Inquired about It she said: "lO nil due in * toilet preparation railed lo'i wlllo wlndi 1 have used twice daily. The experience I have had prompts me to make my secret public Tin* wonderful I»« r w 1110 In stantly beautified my skin. and Its continued »*»• ban mad*- the r' «*nltf» permanent " When M««- Kdna W"11<J• r. the well known beauty specialist, wax Interviewed In ief#r<m r to Miss fluff's remarkabla cunipl'xlori, she stated: "Any on# can have a beau tiful complexion when they know how It's n very slmpln process I iine the same article. In iny work, and until you try It you have no Idea of the marvelous results The very first application will astonish you '•') to the toilet counter of any ifrutr More or department store and uet h bottle of lierwillo, then make the following f%-st: Kxamine your skin critically before your mirror, note eitrefully lt« appearance, then eleanae vour alt In with a fond cold tream (I«lska Cold t'ream I have found to l»e the heat), then ripply fierwlllo as directed Aftor you have made the first application look In your mirror again and note the aur prlsinic chlnsc A peai h-hke color tuouuLa the cheek a, a baby soilness T7TE ST! ATTTiTT ST.*TTC I felt awfully aorry for Jtmmy. The women of hla own family never cul llvute freak fails, never wear purple ■■ka. never calcimine their no*es And Deborah Burns la Ilka ua. If Jim had married hla first love, he never would have been called upon to carry around a pet raccoon! He never would have hud to listen to thla kind of twiiddle: "Com* to him'a min'wr'" mur mural Ann, after ahe had thrown off her things and picked up tllnger "Muvver will get Hweeisle someslng for hint's Minny! Wite away"' I thought I heard Jim swear! But I didn't dare to look hla wayl (To lie < <iiUlnue«fl RADIUM RAREST, MOST VALUABLE OF ELEMENTS Before tliew ar practically all the radium In the world waa obtained from pitchblende deposits In Austria. The gift of a ton of plt< liblend* to Mm* by the em|ieror of Aus tria made It possible for that t* nnwned I'oliah aclentlat to Isolate radium and study Its properties. The present pries of radium la mid to be |3.!«0.A00 per ounce, as compared to 11 SO per ouncs for platinum, the next valuable element. Itadlum la very rare and is obtained under the greatest difficulties. On* ton of ere haa to be treated with a ton of chemicals snd SO tons of water before It yields four milli grams of radium, a quantity smaJler than the head of a pin. Kdentlsts aav there Is not a pound of radium In the world and probably will not be even during th* lifetime of the next generation. The potential energy of one gram ' of radium Is sufftwent to raise the temperature of a ton of water from the freezing lo tbe tattling point. BAKED PEACHES 4 pear be* 4 tea*|>o»n« honey 4 teaspoons butter lesiim Juice I teaspoon cinnamon Peel peaches and cut In halves Remove stones. Fill each cavity with one half t**»|>«on honey, one half teaspoot#butter, a little lemun Juice and one eighth teaspoon cinna mon. Arrange In a granite pie plate. Rake II or SO minutes In a hot oven Herve on round* of sponge cake The whole thing, peache* and cake, may b* covered with whipped crnum COR\ A LA CREOLE • f»n ram 1 •mall onion ! irwn prpprm S tSIMIOM i tablmpoona hotlrr Nail mid |M-pp»T Cut com from <*>b. Mlnco onion. Chop |*p(»ri aftrr removtn* a**4a ■nd white fib»r. I'«»l potato** and rhop Mrlt butt«r In a frytngpan Add vrcetahlra and rook 20 minut™ «#• ton with wait and popper and nerva on hot buttared t»a»t. cornea to the skin: It makes the i-kln ro»y-white, velvety Itid radi antly beautiful. It I* wonderful for it dark, aallow skin, shiny nos«, f reck lee. tan. oily skin, aun spots, i oarne pores. pimples, black heads, chapped, rough akin, ruddiness, wrlnalcs and manv other facial blemlabes Now that abort sl«e\es are m vogue you will want beauti ful handa and arms. There Is noth ing Ilka Dgrwlllo for this purpOM f>< rwlllo Is absolutely harmless and will not produce or stimulate a ' growth of l.uir. It Is superior to face powder, as perspiration does not affect it, therefore it *tnys on better. Hundred* of thousands who are using it have had the same re sulta as Miss Muff, and I am sure If you will give It rt fair trial you will become just as enthusiastic a* she |h and alwava use it in prefer ence to any other powder or lieautl fer " N'ITF, When sekr«t shout T>erwllln one nf our leading drugKiate said "It In truly a wonderful heautifler, a»ay ahead of anything w* have ever sold before We are authorised hy the manufacturer* to refund the money to any on® who Is die eatleflod. This guarantee would not be pnniilhls untrue ths product poseeeaed an uaual merit " It I* wold In this city under an Iron-elag money hark guarantee hy all depertfree# atnrr* and up to Uute tfru|gl«ii» B»i tell nil u»t l>ru« o*. Tacoma Housewife Makes Big Success in Business —Phi Mm. Far H. Campbell, wife You don't have to have a factory In order to run a slxnable manufac turing buslnees. Vou don't have to have an elab orate (Rules organisation In order to market youa output. And you don't have to know any thing about business in order to Istim h forth and operate a big busi ness successfully, THAT Itf you don't If you have an lItFA or two to start with, and have THAT BOWKTIIINa which enables you to put It across TACOM \ 1111 l SFWIFE ritovKS vol IKIVT At lee.it, all the«e dediitihsns may be drawn from the ex patience of Mr*. Fae 11. Campbell, a Tacoma housewife, who In the last six months haa actually ac complished the above aatoniahlng program. Mrs CamrlelT" career as a manu facturer dates from last t*hristmas At that time she designed and made up a little house drtsna aa a gift for a girl friend. The dress was striking In effect and comfy and useful. It aroused so much comment among the friends of Its wearer that Mrs tktmpbell was induced to begin making replicas to retail among th» neighbors. Th* demands grew so rapidly, that she thought she saw a wholesale field. She copyrighted her dreas, chris tened It "The Faelu." and began BIG VALUES IN FALL MERCHANDISE! Boys' School Suits Boy»*SnappyHat* $2.00 Up '' iin r* #vr» ew s^oW ' n J |r °f Cloth Hats for school boys. Shaped QQ €1 X QQ in several youthful and becoming styles and in excel «p • ••/O «p M, wi*/U , lent plain and fancy patterns. Good wearing and well There's a "grand and glorious feeling" about a new finished. # suit, especially when school is just starting. The DOyS ScHool W&18t8 85c Up youngsters feel better and always make a l>etter im- ys ew School Waists are here in many neat stripes pression in school when neatly clad. and plain colors. They are cut full size and nicely . •••«.. . .. , finished. Made from serviceable percales and chain- Why not come in and fit your boy out in one of our bra vs. fine suits? We are offering them at cut prices now q , «** t q . amqq ■ * to enable every schoolboy to get one. The styles are DOyS WOOI jWC&tCrS v»7O the newest and the materials are the best for wear Good warm pull-over Sweaters that every schoolboy and good appearance. Coats and pants lined through- likes; roll collar: heavy weight; firm weave. They out. Regular prices are from $lO.OO to $20.00. Spe- come in all the most popular colors and are excellent, cial now at s7.f)B and 913.98. for school wear. MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS Men's Union Suits $2.10 Men's Neckties 98c A clean-up of Men's Grav Cotton Union Suits; medi- w e have just received a dandy stock of Neckties that um weight; suitable for fall wear. Come with long are offering at a special price. There is a great sleeves, ankle length and closed crotch. Mostly size 38. i choice of patterns in rich colored effects—four-in-hand style. Worth $1.25 and $1.50 each. Shirts and Drawers $2.50 Garment Men's Night Gowns $2.50 New shipment of Men's Shirts and Drawers; fall The cool fall weather will require warmer night weight; mixed cotton and wool; gray color. These are gowns. Better see our fine flannelette gowns now. well made and nicely finished. There are all sizes in a choice lot of neat patterns. % Priced low. Mixed Wool Union Suits $3.50 Fine Cashmere Hose 65c A dandy, serviceable garment that will afford warmth Good wearing fine Cashmere Hose; medium weight, and comfort in the cool weather; these are ribbed gar- with reinforced toes and heels; come in natural color, ments; mixed wool; long sleeves and ankle length; gray black and Oxford gray; extra fine quality and splendid color; closed crotch. Sizes 34 to 4(5. values at this price. Misses' Union Suits Ladies' Aprons $1.98 Girls' Shoes $4.00 • 1 Art fn Ct ISC Ijulli'H' Kungalow Aprnt.N that have a neat, . .. , „ . , SI.UU to tldy , ml d rioaaln* pat- An offer of girl. hlgh<mt .rhool Fine n«ere lined union milt, that will afford 1(I „I dark oolor.; many have Ah..- " ho ? : btack kl , d: , h ,* V * 5' boil, warmth and *mr for fall. White and tlr llt wll | M ,-a now feature In tl.uM K " <>d ' *?*. and w " .f lv ° '" , a ot good Peru color*; high nwk and lon* .leeve. nr li>w aprons. Kxtra ulies, 92.80. wear and comfort, hue. 11V4 U> 1. nerk and nhort You will find Hhh« _ # 11/ • ■ ViTr' cT' ° lB •SET" jmca fi oy«' Union Suits $1.1542 Boys Union Suits $2.00 and $2.50 Tfrnvy fir. red union suit* that will keep the -rrl. W alit. for children; button front. , b U)th , t , youngster. .nug ami warm; Umg .leeves, with .houlder .tia m ooutll and batl.tc; low , wwir They have lnvll4lble rvelPtß ull<l Kood ankle length. They have th.- lockatltrh seams bust ami medium bunt, medium l»lp«; priced i h ,, avv Bt jt.|ied soles. Sixes iu <« «. that will prevent ripping. Anew 1! to 18. | reasonably. in. /7VI/#/l S*%"rHE STORF THAT/"h/"\ Children's Gingham Dresses $3.50 to $5 / Pretty plaid and checked Gingham Dresses for school m M MtM tyt tttttt jt i / a titfl^ girls; many youthful and attractive styles; nearly all # # \JU M IllWxflt(w are belted arid have fancy pockets; trimmings are of m contrasting colors. Ages 8 to 14 years. Priced very reasonably. ' SECOND AVENUE AT ST re E* into by Jamen Merrikcw. • of Harold K. Campbell. casting about for waya and mean* Nearly all business men discouraged her. It was pointed out to her how difficult would Iw the competition with established factories, how un satisfactory were cotton market con dltlona how difficult It Is to launch a n< w "line." etc.. etc. HIT SIIK RFKISKO TO nr. IJIMtH KAGKD But Mr* Campbell Is youthful an.l buoyant and not easily discouraged Beside*. she Just knew thai ber Idea was right. Finally, ahe came In touch with Rosa K Chastaln and A. V. Ix»ve dr>g<*sls whnleeulera, and they gave her encouragement to go ahead Thla In spite of the fact that her dees*, because of the great amount of hand work on It. would have to retail at l>> .'>o and 1» it. which la a higher price than competing limy command. And then she had to finance her first order of cloth. Tills she did 'thru a small bank loan, giving as senility some l.ilierty bonds bought during the war. Her first wholesale order—never to-lie forgotten event In the Camp bell household was for two do*en and nine dresses for the Ktone Fisher store. In Tacoma. Then It was up to the Faelu's crmtor to I'ROltl'CK This she did. not by the obvious means of starting a factory or of contracting with an existing factory lo do hei GINGER PEARS 4 cup* water fl l»>un<i* sugar I pounds prim • mimn it) '.talll jml (tn|rr 4 IntHiiM Make n syrup of th* wster and sugar. Pare and alien pear*. I'ut pears Into syrup and boll until be ginning to look transparent. Add grated rind of one lemon ai»d Juice of four. Add glnif*r. Continue cook- Ing until the pear slice* uie trans parent and the whole la vary thick. I'ut Into glarse* and seal when cool. The fruit for spiced pear* should ha quite hard, ripe hut not mellow. work, hut by organizing Taninn houaewlvna Into a smooth-worklu;; "gang." KM.IMTS VOl*Xfl MAKRIKI) WOMKN IN I IKK KIIIUK To start with, sha found/ four young marr'ed women, aklllful with the needle and anxious to rani money, to serva iis tmatgra, And five aa darners. And another group aa ftnlahera. And atlll othera to make flower* and buttonhole.* at *o much per thousand. Tt'.la organisation sho found wn« suffli (jnt to turn out If. dozen "Faelu*" a week. Pine* then she haa enlarged thla force. Openittona on< e well under wmy, Mrs. Campbell went on the road Khe landed an order from Fred erlck ft Nelson's store In fb-attle and made It a permanent customer. Then she puahed on to Hpokane, "■old" the Creseent department atore there; to Portland, where Meier ft Frank took up her line and then to ''allfornla, where now her Tacoma made dress la finding an enthualas tlc market. How far Kast ehe will be able to puth her product la one of the subjects that haa been occupying Milady always makes sure her 1 corsets are equipped with the . " T \ 11 -< '**uf', )■ / » A \ Mm j CutMwr: A'*t /don't WKra buyiat yom ttvaab think I'llUit thatitut. conet ii you M it lu* Ml It hain't /*/ I'th tt Grif iKu bad oi supporter, ra> //«» qvm yf" <■«■««i»r«« h \*t' k Cr!p '• SnJon>"~ TW «• V •""?)' * /*/ /Arm 0M g/sJJ/ f*r tacked I# taj m The exclusive feature of the "Seiv-Ons" i* the At Rubber Obloaf Buttoo—"the button that prevents slipping and ruthless ripping." Georft Frwt Ca., Boataa, makers of the famous Boataa Garter fir Mm PAGE 13 ' / tfmjeSaia Queofbtrim of liralth, luitilln, . hrKk*' will tin mn»w*v*d W ml U Infirrnmt inm UnwlfttMßt, t *. limb- i ll' VrtkA M Mtilngtoa, I>. C. ' V- Q. f'ould yon irlve rrm anm* In formal lon on why a per»on'» heart Hliould brut mi fa*t Hnd thump w h..rd ht the leant exertion, or after • meal or at nlitht when a ponton Ilea down. It thump* real hard for a abort time and then lan't notice able. What for a diet Rhould a P— ■ ■on eat? A. It U not poealhle to nay mer»vi ly from your letter why your hearth nhouMU.it no fa at and thump M>< hard aftir exertion. It I* quite c«r-4 tain, however, that you ahould at i on< e go to a *oo<l phydrtan andj have him (five you a thorough *x»4 animation of your heart, flapidi heart anion and the thumping' which you denorlbe usually lndlcat»< Out the heart In helnic pushed b«M yond It* limit. If thla occur* only' afier Hliifht exertion It almost way* m>vtn« that there In ■omethlnc wrong with the heart. Bo much can lie done by properly rorulatlnir th«»i mode o" life that a peraon mifferln*< from aymptom* you dem< rlbed ahotjM not delay a minute to plar« himself under proper medical car®. h<r mlrnl thla curonwr. Bhe ha* an py* on Montana an the o*xt fi«Ul for hi-r ffforti. Th» drM* Iji mo*lln and poplin. In row, lavender, pink of orwn*».