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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, April 05, 1921, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1921-04-05/ed-1/seq-6/

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PAGE e
The
Seattle
Star
Br mmt\. mwi *€ «*y. pm imm»i i
mwitht |! M; I »<w(Ki «% Tt fW.
I» W to tha m*f cf \%
C%»44« «r th« MtK Hf P»r in—«%.
N M • n».»r Ih» «c H P**
yvar. »f (%tk e#t» lit p« ■ ■■*
liWHPH»ir
M 4 Unhfti !*▼«■§
MMkM tNkity H? IV m»r
tec (X Hmm Maui Mt
Home
Brew
V Ol K l> Ml \ FICTION
jjjj Oner upon a time there w*k a
I youiue follow who tioiijrhi a foun-
I kin pen. uiul he Mini It with
J Ink. and It wrote fin#, and ha
. I (Kill to th« clerk
'"The pen t* all right. hut Jaw
flint It I alwava loae theee pea
ky thin**"
•X>h," aald the clerk. "J>i*t ret
pur of theae fine autety catchaa
to keep It hooked onto your
pocket."
Bo the fellow Imught the Mafety
•arte*.
And he wvfr loot hla fountain
pan from thai imw on.
• • •
A lunnr n*M«r
Is Tom Drew,
m ■■ Hi> always says.
The *m« to you"
Another pes'
U Arn<w Heather
|> She always kicks
About the wrat her
• • •
"TIB AN lIA WIND." HTC.
UNDERTAKING REFLECTS RE
VIVAL OK m SINKSS FROM
I ; RECENT DEPRESSION
—Headline la Mourning I* I.
• • •
FATRi >l. Or FORESTS
IN AIR BEGINS HAY 1
—Another From the Same
' , CCmrtfT.'" btirkcti thr rtly c4itnr.
*fp get a pirfure of onr of l*o*
•ertal ffcrrslsf"
. . .
CI TE SWING
■7 "1W" Annun nt to his wife:
' you 10 to Pauline* to Helen
• • •
8008 SAYINtI
By lliak KUj
„ H. K.—l want* get some nalla.
jfcf* B*r4vnr« Clerk —Rni nails?
( H K.—W hat slxe boxes do they
I «ome in?
[ NOT DISCONCERTED
» On* twliK ti4 to hlmr "I"v»
■M some Ihl nc on my mind. Joe that
- £ hardly know how to tell you.** la
«MU woT' said Joe. his eyea widen
ijkpp. "I'm afraid you won't marry
.dM If I tall you.** "Is that so?" r»
■MM Joe. his eyes still bl«»r "I
ypß a aomnambullst. Joe— Wber»-
MM Joe. In silence reflated for a
Httee. "That's all right If there
Stmt no rhurch of that kind here
tr •» r' married hy a Justice of
y» paare
Jk KIND O- CIRIOIH. ISNT IT.
ABOI'T MONEY?
y Bays Hank Clay, the lens the filthy
ijjMpff ia worth, the harder we scram
pp» to iret it
Tba mlseinit link between the *üb
p IBM and the ridiculous Is found In
& jfca fallow who trlea to g"i thrllla by
I MOdlng a home made racing body
I jfir hla flivver
Jfo matter how often records are
[ Jroken they'll never build a motor
fast enough to catch up with
WHAT'S THE IDEER?
That scientist*. of lofty brow.
Will ever chant with Mars wa
doubt:
la their object anyhow?
What do they wish to talk about?
• • •
i We often wonder If eathetlc dano
tms would still be as popular If the
■Utaauae wore a mackintosh and
Wtica.
• • •
Money still talks, bat has I oat Its
Imputation as a (food mixer
• • •
HARD ON BIjOI'SEH
The lady of the house had occasion
.to object to the number of blouses
Iter maid servant sent to the wash.
:' "Why, Mary," she said, "my own
fauxhler doesn't snnd six blouses a
Week to the laundry."
"Perhaps she don't," replied the
firvant with great Indignation. "And
perhaps she don't go walking with
ft coal man "
INTRODUCING YOURSELF
Tticr* to * pernon whom I thould Ilk* to have you
f***t and whom I d*»tre the p)ea*ure of Intrndurlnic
to you. That pereon In
your*elf. Plea** take a
irood look at yourself In
the Kla*s, and make
your heat how.
Hoc rat** a*ked you to
be acquainted with thla
penion. and no did fop*,
and no did many other
dl*Un*ulahed people. I
regret that you do not
know yourwlf a* well
a* yon ought. There
are many men of whom
W. If, P.agctn mlxht
have written:
"He read the bookn
whlrh all the wiw
men writ;
He »<*roh»d the world
for knowledge, not
for pelf;
He though*, no man unknown, ao koen hta wit,
Bat once be met a utranger—'twn* hlmwlf "
The Millionaire Club
An Appeal to Seattle Folks That Speaks
for Itself
TTELLO! Is the manager in, please? !
Hello! Manager? ! This it the Mil
lionaire club. We are feeding the unemployed in the
basement at 98 Main it We call it the Millionaire
club to "take the STING out of charity." The name
make* the fellowa feel good!
We are asking for donations of food, and believe
that you will chip in and help. We need sugar, espe
cially. Also bread and pastries; apples, prunes and
all kinds of fruits; potatoes, onions and all kinds of
vegetables; beef, pork and all kinds of meats; salt,
pepper and all kinds of condiments; milk, buttermilk
and "all kinds of beverages"; canned milk and all
kinds of canned goods—in fact any good food.
We need these supplies daily. Can you give a cer
tain quantity each day or each week? Will you? Or
will you give a certain amount of cash?
Draymen and transfer men in all parts of the city
are willing to co-operate and pick up any supplies that
cannot conveniently be delivered.
Men and women need work, but until work picks
up we must feed them. Millionaire club charges 5c
for a 20c meal, on the theory that most men and wom
en would rather pay something for food than receive
it free at the cost of self-respect.
Odd jobs for unemployed will be given prompt
care, but, above all else, we must provide food for the
hungry men and women out of work.
Yours for charity without embarrassment,
THE MILLIONAIRE CLUB,
Elliott 6026. By M. G. Johanson, Mgr.
Why Don't You Play?
WHEN Edward Rok, noted editor. retired from businepp
he did no, ho said. TO PLAY. Playing, to him.
reant: "cultivating diversions, more time for good friend#,
tine sportsmanship, good health, and the satisfaction of
his stored-up longings and dreams of many year*," years
when business did not give him leisure to play.
But he is one of the few persons who can drop work to
take up play. He can retire from business. To the great
majority this is impossible. But it ought not be impossible
to take off some hours of EVERY day to PI.AY.
We can be wise, within the limits of business. We can
play, in our leisure time, sensibly, profitably. Play is today
being preached as never before. It is hailed as the grrat
national tonic, a medicine.
Waiter Camp urges one kind of play—regular health ex
ercise. To Sir Edward Grey, fishing and hunting are in
dispensable.
Field Marshal Haig withdrew in the midst of intolerable
pressure on the Western front, from time to time, and
played golf on the quiet links of France.
If Haig could do that, why must you keep your nose to
the grindstone all the time?
Theodore Roosevelt played. Harding does. Wilson
plays, when his health permits. Ford and Edison play.
Why don't you?
But all these men do something themselves when they
play.
They are not content to sit down and watch a Ruth or
a Dempsey, or to follow a Chick Evans about the links,
or Man o' War going round the track. They play actively
themselves
Labor-saving devices, shorter hours, and the closed saloon
are producing more leisure time in all our lives. In a city of
350,000 there are 1.400.000 leisure hours every day.
How will they be spent? In what kind of play, or diver
sions, or satisfactions or hobbies?
A national organization, called community service, with
headquarters in New York, has been organized to assist
communities all over the country to put into the leisure
hours of life abundant chances for all the people to enjoy
life with play and profit.
All work and no play makes Jack a dull boy! Or man!
It, too, maketh of Jill a mighty dull lady!
For Potential Parents
"DE PREPARED" is the slogan that Miss Alma Riznell
D would promulgate to potential fathers and mothers.
She made known her views at the national convention of
The Society for Vocational Education, meeting in Atlantic
City.
Miss Riznell is assistant professor of child training at
the University of Minnesota, and l>ecause of her experience
there her opinions appear to be backed by considerable
wisdom.
Miss Riznell advocates the institution of a general college
course in the universities wherein the duties and responsi
bilities of parenthood would be considered. There she
would have proper training given to the prospective fathers
and mothers of the nation. Such courses, Miss Riznell
maintained, would result in the prevention of mistakes
that annually cost the lives of a great many children.
There is something inherent about a woman that gen
erally instinctively tells her how to care for the baby.
There is generally a dear grandma to fall back upon, too.
Rut who will say that the prospective father doesn't need
such a course? Why, he generally gets red in the face if
he's asked even to hold the little fellow for a moment. And
like as not the new dad will hand little Rilly back to mother
wrong-end to.
Surely, Miss Riznell would be doing the coming fathers
of the nation a world of good, if shp could even get. colleges
to include in the curriculum a course for potential fathers
that would dwell particularly on the art of holding, dis
robing and pinning up the new baby.
BY DR. WILLIAM E. BARTON
Thla utmnK'r to whom I Introduce yon 1* well
worth your knowing. You know him but auper
flclally Much that m tx>*t In him you do not know
you ire fumlllar rrith the commonplace detail* of hlo
life, hut you do not aufflclently recognlae hla arplrn
tlonx. his worthier purpoe«*o. hi* real and true nature
I onrf aaid to a atom man:
"I expect to llv« longer than you. and to oondtiot
your funeral aervleo. I am going to t>>|| people that
you an- a fraud"
Ho atarted to be angry, then atopped. for ho felt
aure that t liad not m«mt It unkindly. I went on:
"You have bluffed your way thru life, concealing
al! that la beat In you, and everywhere putting your
worit foot foremont. You have tried to act a« If
you were hard-hearted, and have acted aa If you were
•nbamed of all that you have moat rnaeon to be
proud of. I know that you have a very lender
heart."
lite eye* filled with teara, and ho aald—
"Boy, boy! Mow did you find that out?"
I only wlah !>"■ had found It out earlier. I wlah all
men would dlacnvy their own best aelvea. They live
auch crabbed, narrow, moan and fretful Uvea, alrungl
Ing their better aelvia.
Htand up and make a bow to your beat aelf, and alt
over and make more roofc for him Ho deaerves It
THE SEATTLE STAR
SETH TANNER
Tlwro'a morr hnpo for th' till
U|>pin' rlirk with l»-aa ml f th'
Ihim Uuui Iho dkraannma im\
Tli' nun »li«i run tod gnuil frail
Iwul Miller don't imm| no xhlm
ml ail.
♦aasMass •» beatia. ■aaMell—■
unMa« will he ae.wereS If Ml la
lalamallMi liaMrlnoil. t a Kk
lit Health aerTlre. Waablaslea, H C.
Mr K»n I. la healthy, h«t (!<*#• fin I ihwp
*«1!. h ll* MTI lt« rcn'l ' **( In llmp "
It* la alwajra lalklna In hlma* t I'ta >»«
art* la* in* »
tHaturbml alr#p In children may bo
dun (o a nurelrr of nuM. unoni
which are minr drrtniwiMit of th*
ilie<*tl*« orraiw ffrr<|urntl)r chronic
IntoaUnal liutUraoltonl. ohalrurteal
bratihliif from adenoid* or «iltf|n)
Innatla. malnutrition. an**ni i <u
irnmn rwwm IrrtUHllty. lack »f
fr««h atr in the alneptna room and
certain dlaeaa—. at which may
l<o nrrmua Th» trwatinant would con
»l»t In the rtlaontrery and r*»iv val of
Ihe miu* Have th« hny unralli'd
by your phjrtHin..
I'irlufh the Wwt known b«di of
Amrrlmn Intua ar* thnaa aionc tho
M « «ai|k|>i *hor*a of Wtaconaln. Mln
low« and tlllrvoU.
Healthy Young
Womanhood
r THE trnd*nry to eonsti patina
a befflns with girls u they
approach maturity, and that ta
IkamrlladliMlantatUnMk
that Iha Imooruat faaaOaa of dally
a Imi nation la rvralar and ■II1»I
Many tkowaanda af ■ in ato
kara daufbtar* will tal yon tkoyftra
oolyDr Caldwall '• Irra# Papain A
t«aa»«anfal la cwfttaieat to MM
coaatlpatioa and ita —oa» am
lo«aa au'k aa kaadaaka bad bnali
laaa alaap. -
s»rup Nun la a aawnaal d
ItrtNaa Haaaa aad atkar alaak
laaaUra karba wttk pad* aad
plaaaant-teaMa# arematioa. aad a
■lilt enl bMtk lanaifkM aaay
month*. Ki>kt audloa hottlaa vara
boaati! at draa ptnraa laat rear, (ka
lantaat aa La of tka klad ta Ike wvrtd.
Dr. CaldwaU'a Imp Papain kaa
bean on tka market thirty raara aad
there ma at ka can at Da Bartl baklnd
It ta daaaloa ao larva aad ateadr a
aala. Mar a bottle today aad yoa all
aoickly aaa wky It la aa malar.
TRY IT FREE
SmJ mt yam imim anj tjilrtm
and I uiU »mJ you » ft* trialbooU
of my Srrup Frpttn. AiUnil <nt Dr.
W B 6iUu<ll,si)Viukili|«miSL
Monocdio, 111 inrybody now and
then nrtdi a taxao<«. and it li
10 know tka but. U'rita dm today.
I*4<l y, brlnf homo unm. of noWll'g
Frenrh pantry.—Advrrlttm'nl,
dr. j. n. mim
Free Examination
BEST $2.50 GLASSES
on Earth
W* am on. of thr f.w optical
»lorr» In the NoTthwo.t (hat really
irrlnil linm-a from Mart lo flniih
and we ar« thr only on. In
BKATTI.r—OI* KIHHT AVRKCN
Kiamlnatlon fr.., by ■raduat. op
tom«trl»t. Glaanea not pr**fi<T)b6c]
tint*.* absolutely ntri aaary.
BINYON OPTICAL CO.
Ill* FIRST AVF.WIR
liefwrrit sprlna and Mrarea
1-k.a. Mala 1000
NUMBER OF HtWX^i
[NAB Hi
CARS APPEARING
ON THE STREETS

tnqqhW Hworter
TODAY** Qt'KHTION
Would yam Ilk* to b* t child
acalnf
ANMWKIUt
ROT H I.A N'l, 701 First av»
"Not until I'm at U-a»i 90 M
MIHH OKRTItfnK HMITU. 1021
tin* at.: "I would Ilk' tn remain so."
W, O. HKIIItON, «1 Pike St.! "The
urnirii of youth have no advantase
ovar tha* wrori of maturity."
KI'HA M VOHH. UIJ Hocond »"
"No. not at all."
n »i. riioMrwiN. 141 a n «ist
"On th« flrat of the month, yea."
REMARKABLE
REMARKS
"I am not a apaacli maker. On or
naalon I ran u»e very fluart and
fi>r> efiil UuiiriHira but, fortunately,
thlM Isn't otio of tlioao oonaslons"
Oapt J K. Ouptlll. maotrr of liner
Wenatrhea at Monday tilghtu han
<i»et
• • •
In no other land aro ao many
homno nrx koil by dlvorra"—lnter
national Iteform Huraut
• • •
~T*>l"herlat government la the
rami ilnapotlr gnvernmant that hae
aver l>oen known in the history of
man " Morris Hrhwarta. Kuaalaii
bom aortal tat.
a a a
"Ireland will flirht In the bitter en<!
for ''omplete lnd«prndenoe."~ Arch
bishop Manilla.
• • a
"No aattlament (of the Irtah (]oea
Uon) nn be raanhad eire|.t ihru a
tru.o which hourly boromaa ap
(•arently mors difficult" I>urd
North.-llffa
ass
"If yon are a hoalneaa woman. sut>
•tltuta the backbone for the wlnh
'•one and set what roti want" Mr»
Krank Itoyra Tupper, Ituaton l.'nl
vensty.
a a a
"'A war between Japan and the
ll'nlVl Ktatos la very unlikely"
Hydney Ktetibena. Anwrlran men h :
aiit at Kobe. Japan.
TIIK OIWTAriJt
Che While I the honor
of your praponl of Darrlaf*. elr
<uin»tarraa beyond my control oooi
l-ol ma to derllna
Ila What are Lboas drcum
•tanomT
Mha Vour*.
TKKN AND NOW
\l Ik* I mtlaJMi aold ManhiULan
Inland for a k*C of ahUkr.
Ike—OUaaaa w*nl to trad* It
ba/slc.
"Allen A" Means Uniform Value
even in Children's Hosiery
IF a merchant had to face the darning the new mark of the Maker's identified
basket u a mother does, he would tion and responsibility on the famous
not put up with the uncertain quality BLACK CAT HOSIERY.
of children'* stockings overnight. "Allen," the name of the Makets; their
He would go right down to personal pledge of response
the store and do away with his bility to you. And "A"—the
typical mixture of brands and standard mark of first and
odd lots —standardizing Instead Jhilwlhl finest grade.
on one line of uniform and de- [fUllEUll Any merchant can do the
pendable value. same thing—buying "Allen A"
Thousands of merchants Hosiery direct from the Mills.
«« already doing precLely TM. "Allen A" Service Un
'° n more than thirty yean old.
It i. giving them the Hoalery "mOPM* o*'*0*'*' 1 ' * 7" 1 P * y y °"'° tell V°<*
business of the town. BENNINGTON merchant that Allen A" is the
The Label of. "Allen A» ia | you have been
The Allen A Company
_ Kenosha, Wisconsin
Pacific Coast Service Station, 526 Mission Street, San Francisco
Women of h BF fl^f
comes between the years of il |
45 and 55, and is often beset k J IH|Hk ~ "',■(///, J ■
with annnoying symptoms W j| /w/u? »
such as nervousness irrita- y/Jy('K^M
bility, mejancholia, heat S**/fl
flashes which produce head- r : n ■"•- " T\\ /S
ache and dizziness, and a '<L| /IrSim
sense of suffocation. Guard
of'P«Ml retTcaVth" % J:i ! u
may be enjoyed. \ j _ f»
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is especially adapted
to help women through this crisis. It exercises a restorative in
fluence, tones and strengthens the system, and assists nature in
the long weeks and months covering this period. It is prepared
from medicinal roots and herbs, and contains no harmful drugs
or narcotics. Its value is proven by many such letters as these:
Afton, Tenn.—-*1 want other *uf- 'T'homas.Okla. —" I first used Lydia
fr-ring women to know wtiat 1 K. I*inkham'n Vegetable Com-
Lydia E. Plnkbaiu's Vegetable Com- ponnd In my girlhood days, by the
pound has done for me. During ad vine of a friend. At the age of
Change of life I wan In lied for 18 47 I was troubled with dizziness, hot
months and had rood care, but did fbu.hes, and beoame very weak so
not improve. A friend advised me that I was unable to do any work. I
to take Lydia E. ]*iukham's Vegeta- took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
ble Compound, whleh I did, ana in a Compound with the result that I felt
short time I felt better. That was betU r and stronger than I have for
five years ago, and now when I feel year*. I have alao given it to mr
nm down and nervous I take the three, daughters, and always with
Comp and and it alwaya does me good results. The Vegetable Com
gr*>d. I wish all women would try pound U certainly grand for the ills
It during Change of Life, for I know of women."— Mm. J. Q. iswajky,
it will do them good."— Mrs. A. lioute B, Thomas, Okia.
Kaixia, Alton, Tens.
Lattan ttka Um abort do influence worara to try
lydia E. Pinkham's
Afedetakle Compound
LYDIA I.MNKHAM MEDICINE CO. LYNN, MAS*.
TUESDAY. APRIL fi. 1021.

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