OCR Interpretation


The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, February 15, 1910, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1910-02-15/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

PAQB FOXJB
DUAIICr Business Office Main 733, A 1783
|*|| 11 TV Circulation Dept. Main 783, A 178 a
I IIVIILU Editorial Dept. .Main 794. AI7SB
OFFICE7OB COMMEItCB STREET
__________ ■ ■ -
THE TIM IS -*aSSSS&^ ONLY INDEPENDENT 1
. TAOOMA'S - **Q£b33F* NEWSPAI'ER. j
Sauce for the Goose?
If Gompers, Mitchell and Morrison, of the American Federa
tion of Labor, are criminals because they published .the fact that
organized labor doe* not patronize the Bucks Stove ft Range Co.,
than Indeed we re almost a nation of criminals, and should be en
joined along with the labor leaders.
For haven't we been using the boycott on the beef trust in a
way that would make the biggest trades union boycott look pale?
Haven't fashionable woman's clubs publicly declared that
they "don't patronize" the beef trust. Small capitalists and near
millionaires who have been loudly proclaiming to trades unions
for years their divine right to "run their own business" have en
rolled In the vegetarian union. These "strikers" have denied
themselves the Juicy porterhouse with the same spirit or sacri
fice as devotees to a labor cause. Staid old newspapers have
proclaimed the beef boycott in their columns. The boycott has
been made respectable.
It has "hurt business" for the trust even if it didn't solve
the cost of living problem.
But no big, wise judge enjoined the nice ladles' clubs to
stop them from "hurting business." No editors of metropolitan
dallies are going to Jail for declaring the beef trust "unfair" to
the consumers' union. The people wouldn't stand for that.
Shall we conclude that there Is one law in America for labor
unions and editors of the American Federatlonist, and another for
women's clubs and we more "respectable" editors?
Put Water Under the Navy
A man named Meyer is .secretary of the navy. Meyer is a
relic of Rooseveltlsm. He is trying to put a crimp In the gang of
rocking chair admirals and politicians that has been milking the
navy appropriations for years. Citizens who believe in a big navy
out of patriotism have been disarmed in their argument because
more than half of the money is being spent on land. Senator Hale
of Maine heads the navy gang.
Chief Constructor Capps plays with Hale. Meyer, who is try
ing to float this stationary navy, has the fight of his life on
his hands. Meyer ought to have the encouragement and support
of all good iltizens who think that it's a good thing to have more
water and less pap about the navy-
DaifyShortStory
■- i - ii ■ i i i
U>VK*S DICTIONARY
Uy Frank H. Williams.
"Now that spelling has been re
vised," laughed Arthur Bates,
"there's only one way for us to
achieve fame, Flora, and that's
by revising the dictionary."
"All right; let's do It," pretty
Flora Price smiled back at him.
"Where Is the ponderous
tome?" questioned Arthur, and
when she had pointed out the
volume to him he brought it to the
big table and placed It directly
under the student lamp.
"Of course," suggested Arthur,
"we don't have to begin at the
beginning. We can start anywhere
we want to." He flopped the book
open. "Let's see," he continued,
"what have we here? Ah, a
shooting star—that's easy, and it
certainly needs revision."
Arthur wrote rapidly on a
sheet of paper, and then passed
the sheet over to the girl.
" 'Shooting star,' " the girl
read, "'a good excuse." A good
excuse for what?" she queried.
But her rosy cheeks belled her
pretended ignorance.
"I've got a great idea!" cried
Arthur suddenly, after gazing at
her admiringly for a few minutes.
"We'll make this 'Love's Diction
ary.' We'll revise the volume to
suit lovers!"
For a moment the girl appeared
to be on the verge of saying
something, but she thought better
of the matter and remained silent.
"Now what have we got next?"
murmured Arthur, turning the
"leaves of the dictionary rapidly.
Presently he laughed gleefully i
and wrote manfully for a few i
moments. Again he passed the ;
sheet over to the girl. "Read it i
EXPLORE WORLD FOB NEW FOODS
FOR AMER CAN STOMACHS
. The ruckerlcss Persimmon Found
'■■;, by Kxplorer Meyer* in China;
Cabbage Big M • Wa*htuh;
RadlHlu-H that Keep All Winter
Syia Cellars Like Potatoes.
WASHINGTON, Feb. U.—Ev
erybody knows that when Presi
dent Taft was In New Orleans they
invented a cocktail and named It
after him. Inquisitive people
found out that instead of having a
cherry in it, a frostbitten per
simmon was used. Taft's fond
ness for persimmon beer is well
known.
V>. Heretofore Taft could only en-
Joy it In certain 'seasons, for, be
- fore frost, the persimmon was too
i "puckery." ■ ' '-■■ .
;.• Now glad news has come to the
white house from Uncle Jim Wil
son's office. The agricultural .de
partment has discovered a persim
mon without a pucker. > . -
J.M For 18 months Prof. Frank > N.
I Meyer has been traveling In China
'. and Asia searching for new things
stoeat^<-> -■ ■„.■•-'■ ■■•>■■ ■ .:■:... <■„
';- Besides the : puckerlcss persim
; mon, Prof. Meyer has discovered
|a! cabbage *as : big as I a B wash tub,
, which Is sweet and tender,' and. a
I giant I radish , which | grows as : big
as an ordinary cabbage. S.
-X" The I government plant ■ - bureau
■ ■ all ■ along | has i known \ that In i for
■ eign lands there are many strange
> vegetables and fruits which can be
I cultivated lln the 8 United | States.
Thousands 'of dollars t ': are :,being
■, •pent lto I find' ■: new :..: things' for
Americans to eat. ■''?'■<■•}■-''? .!"•;■■
", : Just as th« tomato and the oys
: tor,; once thought deadly poisons,
now are eaten by millions daily, ho
th« radishes, cabbages and persim
mon! of the fa* east are going to
take their places ;at our „ tables.
:; In ;*; unearthing these-.' ■ garden
' freaks; Explorer: Meyer : has risked
bis life. Chinese and the Tibetans
i bold some 'of >, their plant* sacred
out loud, 1' Arthur requested.
' 'Waist,' " she complied,
" 'that which tn arm should be
put around. Waste, a dark night,
a pretty girl and a young fellow,
during which the former is not
done.' "
The girl passed the sheet bark
to Arthur.
"Extremely silly," she declared.
"Here's another," Arthur cried.
"Listen to this one. 'Bravery—
what a girl shows when she tells
a bashful man who is in love with
her, that she is in love with him.' "
"Really, your definitions are
not at all good," Flora declared,
when Arthur had finished. "I'm
sure your revised dictionary will
be merely a work of love—it's cer
tain you'll not be paid in fame or
money for such attempts. But
here you've been doing all the re
vising. Let me do a little."
Arthur shoved the book across
the table to her. His heart beat
furiously as he watched her rapid
ly turn the leaves of the big book.
She was so extremely pretty and
he was so greatly in love with her
and so afraid to tell her. Present
ly she found the word she wished.
Then she wrote pn the sheet of
paper and handed the latter to
Arthur.
" 'Cowardice,' " Arthur read,
''what a young man shows when
he makee his sweetheart show
what you have Just defined as
bravery.' "
Arthur glanced up quickly at
the girl. The light that he saw
in her eyee made him forget the
revision of the dictionary and all
questions of cowardice and brav
ery. In a moment he had raced
around the table and clasped the
girl in his arms.
FRANK N. MEYER.
They believe, for example, that the
new persimmon, which they call
the kaki, was a gift from the gods.
So in order to desecrate their
sacred garden truck, Meyer had to
do a lot of tall talking. Speci
mens of the persimmon, or kakl,
have been sent to the experi
ment station at San Diego, Cal
where they have exhibited remark
i able growth.
In the case of the Chinese rad
; lsh the government Is even more
hopeful. The radishes can be
stored in the cellar, like potatoes,
and will keep all winter.
The cabbage attains the weight
•of 40 pounds, and will make •
■ barrel of sauerkraut.
i Other new things to eat which
Prof. Meyer has sent across are
i bamboo shoots and edible broom
i corn, both mad* familiar to folks
i who have eaten in Chinese restau-
I.rants.
EDITORIAL PAGE OF THE TACOMA TIMES
Pretty Underwear For Summer
Every woman delights In dainty
underwear. If bought in shops j
ready made, or hired made by the
seamstress, the cost is something
"not to lie sneezed at." If a woman
has the time and knows how to use'
her needle, she will make the most
satisfying underwear. ■
Women are now making these
garments in sets of chemise, night-'
gown, petticoat and drawers, but
the combination garments arei
more in evidence. Certainly withj
the stout woman the combination
garment leads in favor. They need
not be expensive and the trimming
may be supplied by the touch of!
hand embroidery at the edges—
which touch sends prices sky-high
in the simps.
If one has only a modest amount)
TIMES Hl/MOU HEYA'R&MEJSrT
"It's when his wife goo.s away on
a visit that man learns self help."
And now some enterprising
Yankee ought to dramatize a stor
age egg. Nobody could beat that.
People of the United States an
nually consume 81.17 pounds of
sugar per capita—four ounces per
day for each man, woman and
child.
A magazine notes that J. Pier
pont Morgan owns no private car.
And John D. Rockefeller proba
bly doesn't own a kerosene lamp.
A 12-Hnch gun on a 'battlesh'p
will throw a projectile 12 miles.
A Philadelphia physician, in
declaring that insanity wag fre
quently productive of sound logic
tempered by wit. told the story of
a patient he once met in an asy
lum.
He came across this patient
while strolling through the
through the grounds, and, stop
ping, spoke to him. After a brief
conversation on conventional top
ics the physician said:
"Why are you here?"
"Simply a difference of opin
ion," replied the patient. "I said
all men were mad, and all men
said I was mad—and the majority
won."—Lippincott'a.
There are 79 first-class theaters
in New York, exclusive of .Brook
lyn, which has IS.
Mother: Don't you think,
Mary, you are too old to play
with the boys?
"No, mamma; the older I get
the better I like them," —Courier-
Journal.
The United States imported
f80,000,000 worth of coffee and
nearly (20,000,000 worth of tea
last year.
How's This?
We offer On* Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cur«. F. J. CHENEY * CO.,
Toledo. O.
we, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for tbe last IS rears,
and hflleve htm perfectly honorable
la all business transactions, and fin
ancially able to carry but any obli
gations made by his firm.
WALDIWO, X INN AN * MARVIN,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Ours is taken Inter
nally, acting; directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Testimonials sent frss. Pries, 710
per bottle. Bold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Mils for Con-,,
allpatlon. I
I*gg TAOOMA TIMES
of money, underwear of a durable
quality is more appropriate. Cam
bric, longcloth or lawn are the best
materials to use. Handkerchief
liven, is, of course, daintier than
anything else, but the price is,
sometimes prohibitive.
The popular pattern for the
chemise this year Is "the peasant."
It is simply made, as a glance at
the sketch will indicate. The pic
ture of the nightgown (A) and
the pattern (B) will tell you how
this garment is made. Square and
round necks are both good this
year, and are always finished with
a little hand-made edge. This gar
ment should be stayed under each
arm. The combinations and cor
set covers are new in design, but
so simple they need no descrip
tion.
to^&^^ia.
I linuilic Crisis.
Indications point toward a thaw
in the weather as a result of
which there may be a rainfall
which would necessitate high wat
er and a flood prevailing in the
creek followed probably by inun
dation that would entail mu'.h
damage such as always evokes dis
tress unless providentially a (nm
should set in and check threaten
ed conditions which is much to be
hoped for even by the most opti
mistic.
Tom Henbrooder Is now the
proud father of a bouncing boy
but will not take him on his knee,
having already an abcess on the
same. 'j
1 < TTtifi Tf"TT»e » >
"Yea, de purp's all right, Wllle—but I want ter t.eii y e .- <\y
takes more'n a bulldorg an*' a, package o' cheap eigtreta tor mako
dead game sport."
OSGAR UND ADOT.F UND VINTERDIME
—^m^^^v^
Om«ar: Do you dink we Till haf aome more yet, mow?
Adolf: N«ln. I dink we are going to haf already only vot we
haf hat already, anow.
' ; * "So, Osgar, you' r»comm«ntfatlon me dlit hair I restorer.; Ho*v
Us Id?"
"Frne! I used Home on a Ml* eagle und now he Im fedder
bralned."
5 QMETYfI
Miss Avis Ingersoll will be hos
tess at luncheon Wednesday -ia
honor of Mra. Albert Armstrong.
The luncheon will be followed by
bridge.
•• . •
The Clover-Leaf "SQO" club is
being entertained this afternoon
by Mrs. E. H. Davis at her resi
dence on South Sheridan avenue.
• • •
Mrs. G. P. Marsh, who has be^n
spending some time in California
is en route home and Is expected
to arrive here during the week.
• • •
D. Levin has returned from a
trip In California, where he visit
ed relatives.
• • •
Mrs. T». A. Cove of Seattle was
In the city today to attend the
regular meeting of the Neslka
club.
• • *
Mr. and Mrs. Nat Prltchard are
entertaining Mrs. Pritchard, of
Everett, who will be their guest
for the week.
• • •
Miss Estelle Heinman jorlll en
tertain at cards Friday for the
girls of a small weekly bridge
club, of which she is a member.
• • •
A younip; people's branch of Ine
W. C. T. U. will be organised to
morrow evening at the home of
Mrs. Wilson, 624 South Flte
street. The movement was start
ed by the young people of the
First Methodist church.
• • •
The ladles of Plymouth Congre
gational church entertain the
evening of February 23 with an
"ancestral social" at the home of
Mrs. P. Nelson, 3 801 South E
street.
• • •
Mrs. D. S. Klnney will be hos
tess Friday afternoon at a meet
ing of the Virginia Dare chapter,
D. A. R.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. Elmore McMas
ter will entertain for a club of
voting married people this even-
The Goosevale Military band
will render a concert at the school
house. Instrumental and musical
pieces will be played.
Mrs. K. Foozlewlnk went to
Bceleysport for a sojourn. Lib
Onionseed also went to Beeley-
Bport but he went for a tooth to
be pulled.
All of Ote Babblebeck's chil
dren are recovering with the
measles. Otherwise all the sick
are well.
A. W. C. T. U. will be organized
'here. It has its work cut out for
it reforming; Job Hardnut.
Ing. Miss Anna McMantor of Se
attle Is to aauist in the entertain
ment.
* • •
The Woman's Home Mission
ary society of St. Paul's Methodist
church will meet tomorrow after
noon with Mrs. K. S. Alley, 4825
South L street.
* * •
Mra. Albert Ball will be hostess
this evening at a card party in
honor of the ladie* of the "O. K.
500" club and their husbands.
* • *
The Ladies' Aid society of the
First Methodist church will me<;t
tomorrow afternoon at 2: "0
o'clock in the church parlors.
Mra. Edward B. King is hi charge
of the program.
* • •
Miss Lola Doud will be hostess
Thursday afternoon at luncheon
and bridge In honor of the mem
bers of her club.
* • *
Mrs. William H. Staatz will en
tertain at luncheon Thursday af
ternoon complimentary fo the
members of the Nemo club.
Artistic Flower Hat
This sketch shows a modish hat
of deep prune velvet, trimmed with)
masses of shaded roses — not the!
reds and pinks of nature—but the]
grayS, yellows, mauves and brown-'
ish reds of the milliner.
GOVERNOR'S WIFE
A STRONG ANTI
is. Thomas Marshall of Indiana
Thinks Women Are Too Impuls
ive to Vote and L;n k Foresight.
SiKS. THOS. R. MARSHALL.
(S|«-i i«l Corres|miuleiice.)
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 14.
—"Women hay« no business to
vote or to hold political offices.
Tier sphere lies In the home."
This was the declaration of Mrs.
Thos. R. Marshall, wife of the
governor of Indiana, when asked
LoJay her opinions on woman's
suffrage. With characteristic
frankness, Mrs. Marshall declared
herself opposed to woman's suf
frage in any form.
j "Women are too impulsive to
■ have charge of the reins of the
(government; they do not weigh
jquestlons sufficiently, as men do,
jand are too Ilk.-ly. to be guided by
their sentiments rather than the
equalities, or inequalities of a sit
uation," she declared.
"J do not believe in women's
suffrage," she continued, "for the
reason that I have always felt that
men are more capable to take care
of public affairs. If there Is any
place at all where a woman's voice
.should be heard, it Is in matters
regarding the governing of the
'public schools; but still I am In
clined to believe that men are Just
as competent there as elsewhere."
Mm. Marshall said she had held
i these opinions for a long time, and
she had based them on what she
had observed of men as the direct
ors of public affairs, and of what
she knew of women with their Im
pulses and their often unstudied
action.
An effort to secure the passage
of a bill to give women the right
to vote on school questions and
school officers will be mad* by
tha Indiana Federation of Wom
en's Clubs before the next legis
lature, and the women who hoped
for Mrs. Marshall's Influence are
considerably wrought up over her
position.
Entered at the postofflce at Tacoma, Wash, as second-class matter
TELEGRAPHIC SERVICE OF UNITED PRESS ASSOCIATION
PUBLISHED i:\KUY KVKMNO KXf'KIT HINDAY BY THE
TACOMA TIMES PUBLISHING COMPANY
The "Beastie Bandeau"
Here are some examples of the
newest of new coiffures worn In
Paris. The craze for fur has now
reached the hair, and bands of it
ire worn by fashionable Parisians
with fur-trimmed gowns.
.
Betty and Bobby had been very
naughty children. They had brok
en a doll, pulled kitty's tall, and
even hit good dog Tinker with a
stick. As a punishment their
mamma sent them up to the attic
for the afternoon. They didn't
like this, so they slipped quietly
down the stairs when no one was
about and ran out to play in the
meadow.
The two culprits^athered dais
ies till they grew tired. Then
seeing a largo stone nearby they
sat down to rest. But, strange to
■relate, no sooner were they seated
on it than the stone —for it was
a fairy stone —began to grow
higher and higher right up into
j the air. Betty and Bobby were
itoo frightened to Jump, and it
jgrew 'way up to the clouds so fast
| that they had to hold on tight.
The white, fleecy clouds were soon
all about them, and there on top
of one cloud was the dolly they
had broken, and sitting beside her
was the kitty whose tail they had
pulled.
"Meow," sakl the cat. "You hurt
me and treated me unkindly. You
.hurt the dolly, too, and you shall
bo punished."
Immediately the clouds were
covered with many cats and dolls,
each throwing something at the
two naughty children, who dared
not even move for fear they would
fall off the stone.
"Oh, please, cats and dolls, don't
throw anything more at us. We
CYNTHIA GRtYS
CORRESPOHDOTTa
Dear Miss Grey:
Please give recipes for cookies
and cinnamon cakes.
Ml LUCENT.
A.—A subscriber has given me
a cookie recipe which is cheap and
good. I've tried It. One cup sour
cream, two-thirds cup lard, ono
and two-thirds cups granulated
sugar, one egg, one teaspoon scxln,
one teaspoon baking powder, fcne
teaspoon nutmeg, and flour to
make dough just stiff enough to
be handled.
3 Cinnamon cakes are made by
i. mixing, in the order given, one
jhalf cup butter, one cup sugar, two
i.'eggs, one-half clip milk, one'and
e| one-quarter cups flour, two and
1 one-half teaspoons baking powder,
s and one tablespoonful cinnamon,
c Bake in buttered gem pans.
j ,
- Dear Miss Grey:
What will take milk, stains from
J a brown cashmere dress? How
a I can I loosen the ground around
i|iny house plants? The ground is
. very hard. MRS. L. Q. C.
f A. —1. Benzine or gasoline. Be
'| very careful and do not use either
-.near fire.
2. A common two-tined cook
-1 ing fork Is the best utensil to use.
'Do not go down too far in the
1 ground or you will injure the rooU
' of the plants.
1 Dear Miss Grey:
1 lam a girl of 19, and have had
' two proposals of marriage. One
young man ia rich, but I do not
; like him as I do the other, who
Is not go well off. Which shall I
take. PUZZLED.
A.—Since you hesitate in mak
ing a choice, it is plain you love
neither. You are young—wait
until you meet some one whom
you love so much that you'll ac
cept the moment be proposes.
When the right one comes along,
you'll not wait to ask" advice from
me, and neither wealth nor pov
erty will count —If you are a true
hearted woman.
Key fitting and general repair
ing. B. E. Peterson, 924 Tao. ay. *
Watch for "Virginia of the Air
Lanes."
0
Tuesday, Feb. 15, 1910 -
will bo good and never hurt you
again," pleaded the children. And
all at once the cats and dolls dis
appeared.
But there on another cloud right
beside them stood Tinker, who
barked, "You hit me with a stick
when I had done nothing wrong.
Hi, dogs, we will punish them!"
Straightway appeared all kinds of
big and little dogs, each carrying
a whip, with which they beat tho
children till they cried for mercy,
when suddenly they to, vanished.
All at once the fairy stone be
gan to go down till they were In
the meadow again. You may bo
sure that afterwards both. Betty
and Bobby were very kind to dumb
animals and even were careful not
to break the dollies.
TEN YEARS' TEST
OF ECZEMA CURE
After a ten years' test, oil of
wlntergreen, as compounded in D.
I). D. Prescription, has so thor
oughly, so absolutely proven its
merit for skin diseases, that we
have arranged with the D. D. D.
Laboratories of Chicago for a spe
cial offer on a 25-cent trial bottle.
We ourselves became convinced
1 years ago. Cure after cure and
• the testimony of the world's lead
i ing skin specialists showed us that
1 the way to cure the . skin Is
_ through the skin; not, however,
, by means of a salve which always
clogs the outer skin, but with a
penetrating liquid that gets to the
' Inner skin, killing the germs while
soothing the healthy tissue. •
The Oil of Wintergreen Com
• pound, D. D. p. Prescription, pen
, etrates while soothing the skin;
I and a 25-cent bottle—a good
! sited trial bottle—is now offered,
besides the $1.00 bottles, in order
' to convince everybody. .For this
' trial bottle ought to be enough to
show the way to the cure, and at v
any rate the liquid the instant it
is applied will take away that itch
i —yes, Jnst us soon as the wash is
. applied, the skin is soothed and
I refreshed. French Drug Co. - •
' fffl'WP^ Hata rehlocke.l
sflßrTiP/OL Straw, Panama
1 AXttS>W*fs&~~* m **\tt otner kinds of
' BJflySliP'ittl iTW hata blcachoil.
CfßSCfiißEßmffaiJll ''veil, re-sewed
tjjftggllg£Sfil*tßß&' and re-shiipoil
'"Tt 1^ ' spring • style*. -
yT^ -;:.•» We will ■ alia
jS£**&l make you a
Smkßt new hat or
>i£f trim th« one
j-y you have.
■ Mourn, IHILUKBRY -•;■-%•■
622 Provident ,Bldg. - - Paolflo Aye.
Double H. * H. Gram Stampi
Tomorrow, Wednesday".
Monty, Gunn
& Griswold
1140 Pacific An.;.,

xml | txt