Newspaper Page Text
Thursday, Nov. 3, 1911.
6WU6W ™flj Ivmr fOMAN '$h&>& S°M-y The Central circle of the Parent Teacher association, will meet Fri day afternoon at 2:30 at the Cen tral school. • • • ] trait Armstrong and Sadie Baker were united in marriage last evening by the Rev. J. W. Walker, at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. Anna Baker. The couple will live at 2308 So. Ash St. after Nov. C. J • « • Tin- in.i n I mis of the Tacoma School of Music and the Trinity church choir were guests Tuesday evening at a Hallowe'en party giv en by Jason Moore. • * * Mrs. William Bradford will be hostess Saturday, Nov. 11, at a bridge luncheon at her home, 1108 No. 1 st. • • • Mrs. Ij. O. Cover lias as her guest at her home on So. Grant st. Mrs. 1). I. Nason of Portland. Or. m • • • ■ Tin* member* of the Guard of Honor of Fern Chapter will be guests at an informal card party to be given next Thursday after neon by .Mrs. M. M. Thurston. • » • Mrs. Frank Carroll bus issued Invitations for a bridge party next ■week in compliment of Miss Vera Campbell, whose marriage to J. D, Miller of Seattle, will be celebrat ed next month. F • * Beginning next Wednesday evening Dr. Nathaniel Hublnkam has arranged to give a series of lectures on operas. He will be as sisted by Mine. Sprotte. • • * Miss 1 tutli \ inns entertained the members of her Sunday school class of the St. Paul Methodist church, at a Hallowe'en party Tuesday evening. • • • Mrs. V. A. Henningsen of ltutte, -Mont., who has been a guest in the city at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Edward Hogan, left this ■week for her. home. • • • Mrs. (>. A. Bower entertained n number of friends at an informal Hallowe'en bridge party Tuesday afternoon at her home on No. 30th St. • • • Ah n benefit for the Taconm chapter, No. 106^ O. E. 9., Mrs. D. Li. Demorest, assisted by Mrs. Walter Demorest, will give a card * party tomorrow afternoon at her home on No. 29th st. • • * The executive board of the St. Cecelia club held a meeting yes terday at the home of the presi dent, Mrs. B. B Hroomell, and completed arrangements for the Doming year's work. • • « Mrs. Richard Vaetli, 420 No. X _Bt., has as her house guest her Sister, Mrs. Mozier of Sedro .Wooley. • • • Mr. and Mrs. Everett llabcnrk, ■ who leave shortly for the East, were honor guests at an Informal evening bridge party given Tues day by Mrs. Stephen Appleby. • • • Today between 4 and 6, the members of the faculty of the An nie Wright seminary will receive their friends informally, this being the regular reception day according to custom of the school. • « • Mrs. li. 1.. I.m.' was hostess at j&n Informal luncheon yesterday /if tor noon in the new tea room at Rhodes Bros. • • • Mrs. Mndsey, in company with her daughter, Mrs. Louis Parsons, 3eft last week for Los Angeles, Cal.. to spend the winter. -• * • Mr. mid Mrs. Kdmnnd Cardin, Iwho were recently married, have returned from their wedding trip and are at home to the friends at their apartment in the Rutland. Stops a Deep-Seated Cough a Hurry A Family Supply of Unequaled Cough Remedy for sOc—Money Re funded If It Falls. Cough medicines, as a rule, contain |k large proportion of plain syrupa good Ingredient, but ones that anyone can make. A pint of granulated sugar, •with X pint of warm water, stirred for 8 minutes, gives you as good syrup as money can buy. A 60-cent bottle of Pinez, mixed In m pint bottle with home-made sugar ■yrup, gives you a full pint of really Better cough syrup than you could buy Teady-mlxed for 12.60 —a> clear saving tt $2.00. Full directions in package. And money couldn't buy a quicker, better remedy. - Takes hold at ouoe, (ires almost Instant relief, aid usually •tops the most obstinate, deep-seated cough in 84 hours. It stimulates tha Appetite, la slightly laxative and has & fjl.-u-juit taste—children take it will ingly. Splendid for hoarseness, Mthma, chest paint, and other throat ♦roubles, and unequaled for prompt ■results in whooping cough. . Pinex is a special ana highly con \»ntrat«l compound of imported Nor «way White Pine extract, and is rich In ■rnaiaool and other natural healing fine elements. Simply mix It as di rected with sugar syrnp or strained #oney, and it is ready" for use. Used in anon' homes in the U. S. and Canada than any other cough remedy. Pinex has often Men imitated, bat tnever successfully. The genuine is g-uar fentced to give absolute satisfaction, or (money refunded. Certificate of guar «ntee is wrapped in each package. Sour druggist has Pinex or will get It lor you. If not, send to The Pinex Co.. *H Vayne, Ind. Advt If You're Going Up in the Air Make One of These This attractive flying costume was designed by Miss Harriet Quimby, the first woman aviator in America. And she has it on herself In the picture. It consists of two garments, a blouse and knickerbockers. The material used is a plum-covered satin-faced cloth. A monk hood is attached to the neat fitting blouse that is rut with the long shoulders and closes under the arm. The knickerbockers are provided with a row of buttons on either of the inside seams, which when unfastened transforms the trouser t'ttes into a short divided skirt. When not in her machine Miss Quimby covers her costume with a long coat. She says in reality there is no need of the short skirt arrangement. "♦ I ty Udmitud*\&tico Cmjg^ THK JiITTLN Ulltli WHO MAM HKK WORK PLAY "Come here, Little Work, and play with me!" said Dottie Dump ling. "Yes, mamma, I'll put the kettle on for you." She ran to the gas range and tapped the pipe, saying, "Ho, ho, Gas Geni, do you want to get out like the Geni in the jug which the fisherman found?" "Certain sure," said the Gas Geni, for the little girl answered for him. "All right. Crawl up close. Now, one, two, three, come!" She turned the little screw-wheel and the Gas Genl leaped Into the burner. "Hiss!" he said. "Oh, will you though?" cried the little girl, and she shut off the gas. "You see. you needn't hlsa at me, for I can put the cork back into the bottle any time and cut you right In two. I shan't allow you to get out all at once. If I did you would choke me and I wouldn't even have the chance the Fisherman had of fooling you back into the bottle again. Now, try again." The little girl had the match ready this time and the Gas Oeni leaped into a fine blaze and soon boiled the water and made the breakfast for the little girl. "Good, old Gas Geni!" Dish-washing after breakfast was a harder game, but by pre tending that the dishes were houses, the knives and forks papas and mammas, the spoons children, the waters from the faucets devastat- ing water-spouts and the dish-pan a valley turning to a lake, she had many an exciting adventure and performed many a thrilling rescue. "Shall I sweep for you, mamma?" she asked. "I'll be the old witch, only instead of riding my broom, I'll drive It. Or I'll be the old woman up in a basket and the floor is the sky which I must sweep the cob-webs off." After she ceased being a witch, she became a great artist and painted a picture on the piano front with a dust-cloth. She changed the game for the chairs and furniture and pretended she was a hostler c irrying and rubbing down the horses. When she went to "do up" her room, she played her bed was a garden and as she spread the sheets they were sheets of falling rain. The blanket was a fertilizer carefully spread over the surface. As Rhe tucked in the edges she pretended she was spading and culti vating and as she patted and smoothed, that was planting the seeds. Last of all was the flowered coverlet, and that, of course, was the garden blooming Into life. And then, at the end of the day she played she was a hop-toad and hopped into the garden bed, burrowing down for a sleep to await the coming of the morning spring. She was a very happy little hop-toad Indeed, and not only that, but she made everybody else happy. ♦ « • "Good!" said the Storyman. "Now tomorrow Truepenny can tell us the story ol 'The Boy Who Made His Play Work." " ' THE TACOMA TIMES. fcynthia. Grays tetters In my mall today in a pathetic letter from a four-months bride. One would judge from It that in thin case marriage has cer tainly been a failure. She tells me her husband left her penniless, with only a few groceries, and tbo rent unpaid. She went homo. He writes that he loves her and'wants to come back. Another man, an old sweetheart, whom she says aim loves, offers to fur nish money for her divorce. She asks me if 1 think her husband loves her—if he would have left her If be had; If 1 think It right for her to accept the money from her old sweetheart, and get the divorce— us she an.l her husband were always quarreling when together. This is a big question "May" has put me, and 1 cannot take the responsibility of deciding positively one way or the other, but I will tell "May" and others whnt 1 do think, and that Is this: I would not decide hastily, either way, hut sleep, and think over It, pro and cou, and 1 think If I felt I 'mild govern my own feel ings sufficiently, I would give my husband, 'he man I thought 1 loved, and whom 1 solemnly promised to love, when 1 married him four short months ago, one more clmnre. It is very easy to Im agine ones self in love with one who sympathizes in trouble, and whose faults (we all have them) have nut been revealed. Many a married couple have taken years to Ret adjusted. Now, the money question. Really, I would not like to accept money, as a gift from any man. "May" has wanted to know what 1 think. 1 have given my view. 3ho must judge for herself. 1 have before me a letter from a young girl who works In a dining-room. She writes she is madly In love with the dishwasher, and wants advice. Her mother objects because she thinks they are not of the same social standing, and tells her daughter that the fact that he Is untidy about his work Ik a slim of bad breeding. The girl goes on to say that the man does not Been) to return her affec tions, and holds himself aloof, and asks what I think of her moth er's and the man's actions. And do I think there Is really any so cial difference between them. The girl does not toll me she is neat, but I judge she Is, and between an untidy, careless man and a neat girl there Is a vast dif ference, whatever kind it may be (MUled. Oh, .Myrtle, und all oth er girl reader*, don't fall "madly iv Imr." Or, if you do, don't trust to thai kind of love. The man is prnhnhly older, or knows more of the world, than you. Don't make yourself ridiculous by making any advuncv*. Tell your mother, or me, but don't tell others, (let modern books on love ami marriage, and learn what they really are. Dear Miss Grey: I am 11 years old and married to an actor. Now, Mlrs l!rey, the leading lady in bin company is Rl ways trying to make, trouble be tween us. First, she told me my husband tried to make love to her. I would not believe her, so she. told my husband 1 went out with other men, but, Miss (Srey, I have not, for 1 love my husband, and even If I didn't I would not do that, lie believes her. What shall 1 do? I am soon to be a mother, and have no place to go, for my parents are dead. W. 1\ A.—l will not waste foolish sympathy on you in your trying position. What you want is good, solid advice. I can scarcely con ceive of a woman acting as the one you describe. Do you re member In the play, "What Every Woman Knows," when the hero ino Is urged to leave her husband who is infatuated (not in love) with another woman she says: "Would you have me desert him now when he needs me most?" Do you catch the moaning? She knew her husband would get over his infatuation, and would care more for her than ever before If she could be strong enough to stand by him through it all. You are soon to be a mother! The most blessed privilege a woman has. Think how the tiny baby hands will touch the heart of Its father. I know Just how hard your position must be, but don't you think you can rise above it until your baby conies, and let things shape themselves after that? If you must leave, write me with enclosed solf-addressed and stamped envelope, and 1 will tell you just the very best thing for you to do, and where you can go and be well cared for. Do II.mI Women Do 1 hisV Dear Miss Grey: Can you give uji poor'women who work by the day a remedy to administer to the ladles who engage us to work, and then when we have gone to their house, after we have ridden miles In the very early, cold morning, and paid our carfare, say: I am so sorry, so sorry, but after I engaged you I found another woman I could get 10 or 15 cents cheaper than you," or "I thought I would not have the work done this week"? MRS. —. A.—Women who treat a work ing woman as you describe are cer tainly not evincing true womanli ness. I find by Investigation that there are several employment bu reaus in town that, in a case like that, strike such an employer off their Hat. The rule of these bu reaus is that a woman must got 25 cents an hour, her carfara and a good meal at noon, and th« empoymont agency gets 15 cents of this day's wage. Wouldn't it be better to work through such an agency. Why don't women or ganize? Cannot they realize there Is power In numbers? Peeling the Face Women are beginning to realize how dangerous and how unneces sary is the painful and expensive surgical operation known as "face-peeling". Many clever bocl ety women noted for their exquis ite beauty, accomplish the desired result themselves at home, with perfect safety and no pain, ex pensa or detention indoors. They simply use ordinary m«rcolized wax, which can be obtained at al most any drug store. It is applied at night like Bold cream and washed off in the morning. The mercolized wax slowly absorbs the half-dead outer skin, causing It to fl«ke off day by day in fine, almost Imperceptible particles like flour. The fresh, vigorous young skin un derneath soon shows forth, bloom- Ing radiantly with health and beauty. The face begins to look years younger, though the use of the process absolutely defies de tection by the closest observer. Naturally this process also re moves all such minor facial blem ishes as freckles, tan, moth patches, liver spots, flue wrinkles, pimples, etc. Advu Color Choice Makes or Mars Beauty, Often Choice of color makes a rorprtl- Ins. hut undeniable ditfeivnre in tMti'nlna beauty. Why will go many wnnicn with sallow OOiaplWlona persist lii weariiis brißht Kreen in their dresn or hat trimmings? Thin color, above all others, ilemudi an urcompaniment of pink chnekn nnd h cl«;ir skin to niiike it wear nble Xkan there Is brown, a color pe nillHiiy trying to the middle-aK«d woman, who hag lost her youthful culoi And the s;nne inny bo said of pray, nn iilniont ImDOMible Bhade to the uiujority of women, unless relieved and brightened with touches of decided color, near the fiire. Navy blue, on the other hand, can be worn by nearly everyone, although it !b most becoming to the owner of a pair of blue eyes. This, lii fact. Is true of ail I shades of blue. Culorn to Avoid. Thiio is a certain vivid hue of pink that should bo avoided by the olive ikinnad brunette. A deitd blacli (own, unrpllevi'rt by white, Is bo ■niiilng only when th« neck is cut luw. A high i-ollar of black, worn close to tho face, is exceed ingly trying.- MAKKI A ITMI'KIN PH! OF AN IKlttll POTATO A woman, who formerly lived on a western ranch whore pump kins whiu unknown, tells how she met the emergency when her eastern-born husband sighed for a pumpkin pie. "I took a plain Irish potato," she says, "and boiled and mashed It, added a heaping teaspoonful of butter, same of flour, one egg, one-half cupful of niolaijses, one half cupful of sugar, and one cupful of milk. Flavored it with cinnamon, nutmeg and vanilla, and baked in one crust. Result: A pie of which my good man ate two pieces." HgPi^bt Does the iIIP,JT Fear of the I ffl U^^ X^m Dentist's - '( rlOiu YOU: & ■<^^^V. If you are one of th« ■ -<?9^ many who dread having fj\ W any dental work done because of the pain usually In JB caused, just come here and wo will show you that I In Wl we can do work that cannot be excelled in the cit> 111 Iri and do It without any pain to you.' ! Ml While all our work Is absolutely beyond com- J|i Iy . ; parison, still our prices are much lower than those 38 others charge. J& ]|7 : ■ A 22-kt. Gold Crown or Bridge for $4.00. *%. \l Platinae Fillings for $1.00. \\ \l OPKN EVENINGS TILL 8 O'CLOCK I f THE UNION DENTISTS I Dr. L. F. Wasson jSlk Sol ,\l# gnu Pacific aye. U^i(^H^9.% * * T TACOMA ~T Oraro Van HttKl<tir»n] Friday A seusatlona} nong hit la among the feature* of tho I'nrlfWn comic opera "Tho Paradise of Maho niot" In which Grace Van Slmliil ford «ill appvnr at the Tacoraa theater Friday night. It la entitled '.'There 1 SomethlnK About Too, I>ear, That Appeals to Mo." Dur ing the lons run of the play at the II- r.iM Squaro thoatftr. New York, last winter, a iln/t'Ti encores were Klven this number nightly. Hilly Clifford Saturday Tho muHlcal comedy "The tiirl. the Man nnd the liame" with tln> popular comedian, Billy Clifford and his company, mostly uir's, will bo tho offering at the Taeo nia theater Saturday Bight. Mr. Clifford was seen lieiv last h«u son In thi.s same niece and OORiei again with everything dean mid new anil many new features and ■onga. (■rent Tenor Coming Joseph K. Sheehan, the cele brated tenor, doeH not need any Introduction, During the years that ho was the lending tenor of Henry W. Savage's companies be gained the reputation of America's greatest tenor, and he has been heard in every part of the coun try. Hilling the past four years at the head of his own company he has added to his glory mid the Sheehan NiiKlish Opera company is claimed to bo the finest opera company m.,:, in the KiikUhli language, Sheehan conies to the Tacoma theater Nov. 5 and 6. Order Fruit Trees und Shriili bory. Tnconia Tmiiltiinent & Sied Co., 15th and Coin. **• EAGLE DANCE Saturday Night Eagles' Hall Dancing 9-12 Gentlemen 50c. Ladies Free One Trial Treatment FREE if you bring this ad to my of fice before Nov. 30. Chronic ailments a specialty. No drugs, no knife. Dr. Nina A. Derby Chiropractor Main 4476. 711 So. X st. Theßank of California NATIONAL ASSOCIATION KatablUhcd IM4. Capital and Surplus $15,000,000.00 Ban Pranclico Portland . Tacoma Heattlt A COMA BRANCH Th» Bank of California Building, Tacoma. THE SECRET OF SUCCESS The secret of sumvs is not no much In knowing how to mak<» money as In the ability to hung onto It. Wo aiwlst people In tlx-lr offorta to save money. If this matter concerns you, cull and see us about It. 4 o/o BANKERS TRUST CO. BANK 4 o/o Capital $300,000.00 Bankers Trust Building, Tacoma, Wash. DAY'S BIG FIVE Medium Largo imox mam Overalls and Shirts l >ION MAI(K DON'T SHRINK * AS Ml (II AH MOST OK THR OTIIKIt MAKKS. ■ ~ _ TRY THEM" The great«ft American naval fleet is gath ered in the Hudson river for the most spect acular naval review ever held. Wonderful, indeed, is this collection of Uncle Sam's defenders. This unusual ovent reminds us . of the wonderful record of the AUTOPIANO on board these war vessels. The Autopiano lias easily earned the right to he called the choice of the U. S. navy. Over titty of these famous player pianos are now doing splen did service on board as many naval vessels. No test of a player piano can be more severe than their use on board a warship, where they are subjected to indiscriminate use, vibration and severe climatic changes at all times. THE AUTOPIANO —successful in withstanding these condi tions—hi indeed a quality instrument, and durable beyond question. THE AUTOPIANO great popularity in the navy proves that life on shipboard is immeasurably more enter taining because of The Autopiano. THE AUTOPIANO —through its power to make instantly avail able to you all the joys of playing any music you can wish for, would likewise bring im measurable entertainment to your home. THE AUTOPIANO —the Player Piano that is the unrivaled choice of the U. S. —has everything in its favor—even the price. Call and hear our informal Autopiano demonstrations all this week. No obligation except to listen. SmT«»HSor to x.(/IJ^ir I*. 8. JOHNSTON CO. 943-945 C STREET PAGE FIVE