Newspaper Page Text
Monday, June 94,1912.
"Special Features Of Interest T® The Times' Womemi Readers s°^^? The members of the Ijftdieu' A.ill society of the East Congrega tional church will hold an ice cream and conversation social to morrow uight at the home of Mrs. Quthrie, 414 Bast 29tU at. • • • A pretty wedding was celebrat ed last Thursday night when f. Otto Hath led MUs Eileen Law rence to the altar. Rev. W. A. Moore performed the ceremony, • • • Mrs. Maud Tamhlln delivered an instructive and Interesting talk on the origin and disposition of the school land giant to the Parkland council of women voters Friday evening at the home of Mre. Boynton, secretary of tho * ' • • Because of a conflict in dates with the Sunday school picnic, the Ladles' Aid society has postponed tbelr picnic scheduled (or Wed nesday. * * * Mrs. Charles Van l.ii-w of Log Angeles has been the guest of Mrs. D. L. Demorest for the past week. Mrs. Van Liew has Just returned from an extended trip to Australia. • • » A delightful birthday party was given Tuesday night at the h,ome of Mrs. Wingate. The occasion was the birthday of Mr. Wingate. The party played bridge. • • • Mrs. Dan Costello, South M st.. left for St. Paul Saturday even ing on an.extended trip to rela tives. She was accompanied by htr son Wallace. Miss Ella Drunim and . Harry Itelnhardt were married last week at the home of the bride's parents, 1347 South E st. •• • v • ; Mrs. W. P. Sater was entertain ed last Tuesday evening by Mrs. Geo. Denman at a bridge party. Bridge honors were captured by Mrs. Wingate, Mrs. Sater and Mrs. Slack. ? ', • •- - • , Mrs. H. W. Jjueders and daugh ter Dortha and Mrs. H. W. Bathl any are spending a short time at Long Branch. •' • • Mrs. W. H. Hall is away on a tour to California. ' * .' ' '■■ •• • ♦ Mrs. O. Olson of Missoula, Mont., Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Miller of North Ninth Bt. ■ ■ ■ „•■'•,; • . Mrs. diaries W. Chamberlin ar rived in • Tacoma ; Tuesday and will be the guest of her daughter, Mrs. W. W. Plckerlll during the summer. . • • • '. Tuesday evening, Mrs. Vlggo Jensen and Mrs. T. H. Chrlstensen of, 1902 North Stevens st. enter tained at Mrs. Christensen's home for Miss Helga Sorensen, who is to be married June 30 to Mr. Har old Jensen, a builder of Vancou ver, B. C. , • • ■ The Ladies' of the John A. Lo gan circle will give a card party this evening at the Armory. Ev erybody is invited to attend. The Fern Hill alumni will meet Friday evening at Dr. Rynnlng's lawn. Al lalumni are invited to attend. The class of '09 will en tertain. TO UNIONIE HOTEL HELP . Mrs. Rose Pastor Stokes of New York has planned a union of hotel women workers. She says the con dition of the.maids is not very good and the scrubwomen have a particularly, hard ' time. She thinks these women should have . more wages and fewer hours. ■ ■ ' WHIN YOUR HAIR BRUSHES ■•• i'r ■^■V:;.-;;."-OUT yi,AV-Z*-*-;:r, - :, Tour ■ hair Is as :> sensitive ' as ' your skin—ey«n «••- more x, so. ";- It stands up under heavy hats, curl- Ling irons, and • diseases i$ of rff the scalp, etc.—But there Is a limit. v; When ■ you '. comb «'an* •■; brush your; hair in . tihe morning, watch for i the , "TRAILERS" that i turn grey, fall out, and comb out with •: the first morning; brush. T/- .. ■ y v You . MUST: know' - that , there's j something , wrong. ;If I your t < hair ■was. in t good ► health,- it I wouldn't ' fall: out, r nature J never " intended that. There Is 'something! wrong ?at the ; root of \ things— t hair needs a tonic—a restorer.' '; : X,tA When ? you '■■ are ; sick i you i take medicine. That is your first I thought < Its turning ; grey, fall ing • out, are both ways tfao . hair ha* of "complaining sof i Illness." ; It can't do it In any other way.—■ JDo YOUR part. Use— <&.f£ % :% y; ■- HAY'S * HAIR HEALTH. (, SI.OO «nd CM>c lit Drug (Mores or ■ .1lr«-e< ' upon receipt .< of M prlr* * mill ■ drater'a Bam*. Send lOc foritrial [ I»ot«lr. —rhllo . Hay » Spec-tnHle* | Co., ( IV <ron k»alh aANi»'iiEcoMMffiin- ; ron saLm and iiecommknd ed BY i oroww, URIO < co.v-y *■>** ; :•:: Vacant houses are costly. Times ,- ."For t R«nt" ads are J cheap.l coat- : . Ing i but Jlo a word. Results are «ure. •** A FEW MILLINERY CREATIONS OF THE SEASON FOR THE INSPECTION OF TACOMA GIRLS A YOUTHFUL.HAT, AND MOST BECOMING One of the most youthful and girlish hats Is here Illustrated. It is of white hemp with an underfacing of black velvet. Above th« edge of the rim is a roll of the hemp braid. On the velvet and repeated on the crown is a white lace appllcque. This hat is in the best possible taste for a girl under 20 and can be worn with ginghams and lawn gowns as well as those of silk. DON'T MKDDJiK—EVKX IN YOUR OWN AFFAIRS Dear Miss Grey: I have been engaged to a young girl for Ronie time, but business does not allow me to go out every Sunday afternoon, as 1 am in a hotel. She generally came and spent the time with me, and then we'd go to fliureli in the evening. Last Sunday, Instead .of coming to me, she made an appointment with another man, and spent the nfWrnoon with him, telling me she wanted to go to see a family she knew. I felt very much upset, and when I nuked her If she thought she did right, she declared she had done nothing wrong. What would you advise me to do? Although I love her, I feel I cannot have tin- respect for tier I had before. I am fine grained and sensitive and feel It very keenly. C. A.-—A wooden man would feel It, but I advise that you do noth ing at all. A girl who would deceive you in one Instant would in another —unless there is something back of it that you and I do not know. You feel that you could move heaven and earth, I know, but don't do a' thing, and it is more likely to come out right than if you meddle. AGRICULTURAL Dear Miss Grry: I wish to get information regarding kind, making and principle of small evaporators, the best slicing' and preparing machines for apples, or at least tell me where I can get this information. I l:i I X.';< >\\ I K. A. —Write to the State Agricultural school at Pullman, Wash ington, and to the state agricultural department at Olyinpia. A soiu: THROAT CURE Dear Miss Grey: lam IS. Am I too young to go in the evening with a boy? Would you please give me some good Indian uames and their meanings. Whenever I sit on the gronnd I get a sore throat. What can I do to cure this? CAMPFIRE GIRL OF AMERICA. A. —It is better for young people to go in crowds. If two are out in the evening there should be a chaperone. The propriety does not depend on age, but on how sensible you are. If I am not mistaken the Camp Fire Girls are supposed to hunt their own names. Go to the library. Sit on a log—a dry one—or a pillow or shawl. HOTEL CUSTOM Dear Miss Gcey: Will you please tell me who registers first at a hotel, the lady or man. And in the case of married people, does the husband register for his wife or does she also register? A. A.—lt If usual for the husband to register and add "and wife" to his signature; but personally I think the woman should sign the register. It la immaterial which signs first. "HE LIKES ME" AND "I LOVE HIM" Dear Miss Grey: lam a/girl of 19 and dvoply in love with a man of 24. He likes me in a friendly manner, but is deeply in love with mjr sister. She is a flirt and a coquette and only cares for him as a "catch." Miss Grey, I lore him with ail my heart and I believe if I have to give him up it will kill me. She is playing with him and lie loves her truly, while I who love him must stand by and see him led on. He does not know I care for him, and I would rather die than hnvo him suspect it. SENIOR. A.—Unless your sister has told you she cares nothing for the man you have no right to judge. She may be a natural coquette, and deep in her heart love him. You are right not to let him know youi feeling. All you can do is to get rid of any Jealous feeling—if you have it—and to keep the thought that if you keep In harmony noth ing but good can come to you. You, nor I, nor the man himself can tell whether or not It would be for your good to get him. If it hi, you will. MOM.V, OR PREPARATION? Dear Miss Grey: Will yon kindly tell me if there Is any chance for a young man, without money, to get a job flying for some aviation company? If so, how? M. R. S. A. —The aviation "job," like all others, should be learned from the bottom up. Try to get In on the mechanical part, and learn the machine thoroughly. And don't get the idea that money doea everything—a great deal depends on a man's native ability and his Judgment in using it. The Markets The first plums of the season are on the market. Grain and feed prices changed yesterday, corn and wheat dropping, while feed advanced. Butter and egg prices hare not varied. :" i Strawberries —Local, isl 1.15. Oranges—sl.2s, *i $3.25 - and li-ssrvr^St^ 7 ■f;-;',-.:^;-, : v.-v Rhubarb — j Home grown, 2c ib. v- -v.. ;■; ;i:':t •-.■• ■■•-:-. ,>•» :> .^ >»« California < Grape i Fruit —$3,50 0 4.50. Cherries—7sc©sl.7s. • lv Asparagus — j Wash.",.-' $1.25 0 1.50. :,.t; ■•-Tr. =■■:■,^^,;.^,;; v"- • ■ f§ Potatoes —$25 a ton r-*X > ."> Ss: ■- .|: A: Lettuce —$1.10 : a v crate; ", 20 '■ a doe;* heads. ':'/t'i\:.. v,fi,T;- , ■ -. c Turnips—email@example.com a sack. ; Beet—ll® 12c. Pork— 12M,©16%c. Celery—9oc a dos.; $4.50 a crate. Beets —$2 tack- OnUns—sl.loo2.Bs, ! ...V*'-\ t Lemma—s4 ©5.50. ' C Carrots —$2 fa > sack. ', ••', v ■ •* Cabbage—l%®3V4c i Spinach—9oc Chicken —12® 15c!'i'Jb;&eS$si3 Oysters—97.SO p«r sack. vClams —sl.9o BMlt/aiVT^', *A| :'«: Crabs—sl.so® 1.75 Uoi.^ J;> ;'>'; ; - '">'•"•!&&& **^»'^|«,Bft|ifc sfe**'25fe**'2 Washington Creamery —29 ©■' 300. ■pi ft£ Washington ' Ranch—2lc. WHOLKSAI.N PHICE9. Fee*. Hay, »12@20ton; oats. $40 ton;r-whe»t,^;»326)S3r*C»>rt». $28.&0 ton; bran, $27,60 a ton. , * THE POPULAR PANAMA HAT You may think this Is the latest fashion in arms, but it Is not. It is one of the best of the new large Panama hats. Of all straws the Panama is the most popular this summer and it can be purchased at almost any price, according to size and fine ness and quality. The Panama also has another claim to popularity in being the only hat of the year that can b« trimmed little or much, as one's taste requires. A simple black velvet band, b^ bandana handkerchief used as a scarf, a wreath of flowers or a single big rose are all to be seen on Panama hats, but if you wish to use your Panama for dress, you had better trim it with ostrich feathers, as is the one in the illustration. This hat is trimmer! with kindg's velvet and on th« inner edge of the rim. The kind of gown and hat pictured is much affected by teastern women for the theater and evening restaurant wear. San Diego's Next Mayor May be a Mayor-ess MRS. RAE COPLEY RAUM SAN DIEGO, Cal., Juno 22—A woman wants to be mayor of San Diego. She ia the first woman can didate for such a position In Cal ifornia since women gained the right to vote. Her name is Mrs. Rae Copley Raum, sister of Ira Clifton Copley, TT. S. congressman from Illinois and slster-tin-law of Col. D. C. Collier, president of the Panama-California Exposition to be held in San Diego in 1915. She la a prominent club woman, a D. A. H., and is actively engaged in philanthropic work. A novel plank in Mrs. Ratlin's platform is a tax on bachelors. She Is not a prohibitionist, but believes in high license and strict regulations strictly enforced. Mrs. Raum is a scientific house keeper and is famed for her de licious strawberry shortcake and fried chicken. The sanitary features of city keeping will also be a plank in her platform and In this her ex perience will be a big aid. She it a trained nurse and bore a prominent part In Red Cross re lief work on the border during the Mexican rebellion last year. One law and one translation of that taw for rich and poor alike is another feature which Mrs. Raum would establish. She Bald: "L<et any capable woman take hold of things, and in two or three weeks all this I. W. W. trouble can be cured. I woutd THB CHUiOREN'B BUREAU The federal children's bureau, of which Mia* Julia C. Lathrop of hCicago Is the head, will not' be thoroughly organised before July 1. It ia said that there are 175 applicants for positions of as sistants. The appointments arti made by the secretary of the de partment. Bedding plants. SmlthTsOS C. •• itrlirioiiH Bread Baked lv Our Electric Gas Oven 8 Ijomvcs for 10c I Hygienic Bakery, SO» 80. 17th inti allow a rich man to do what was denied to a member of the I. W. W. The Laws should be en forced' —but they SHOULD BK ENFORCED IMPARTIALLY." Tn the Stadium Mos™r s"*iLLZ 3O Monster Singing Chorus Arion Club of Victoria Orpheus Club of Tacoma Cincones Band I j At Night a Massed Band Concert: Sacred Music ! MONDAY, JULY Ist WEDNESDAY, JULY 3rd At Night. Afternoon CONQUEST OF MEXICO BY CORTEZ League Baseball game—Tacoma vs. Spokane. A $5,000 scenic and fireworks spectacle of bar- THURSDAY JULY 4th baric splendor—soo people in the cast—a gor- Afternoon | geous night show. g^g Amateur Athletic Meet and Tournament, TUESDAY, JULY 2nd including competitive wall scaling contests—a Afternoon big and interesting show —$1,000 in awards. Mons. Henri Martine, aviator extraordinary, THURSDAY AT NE2 TP*ri will fly a huge monoplane into the Stadium A d enßemble of the downtow" morning pa- Arena, and Miss Lily Irvine depart m a Curtiss r&^ crowning of the q [leen rf Montamar.i --: biplane. Fantastic driU of the 72nd Higlilandei-s—Troop TUESDAY AT NIGHT B's famous cavalry charge—The Naiad's Dance, A repetition of the "Conquest of Mexico," in all and a stupendous and dazzling fireworks spec- I j its scenic splendor. tacle; beautiful beyond description. Is A HAT FOB THE SWEET QUAINT GIRL There in always the girl who looks best when she wears a quaint covering for her head. Nothing is prettier for this type of girl than tho hat illustrated. Millinery creations of the season seem to have reached an un dreamed-of height of artistic perfection. Some of them fairly Jump at the eye with their yivid colorings while others appeal Beductlvely by their very simplicity and charming daintiness. This semi-poke shape of chip with Its delicately flowered chiffon facing matching the flow ered crown In elusive tinting, is noticeable for Its successful accen tuation of girlish features. It adds a lovely finishing touch to the filmy, gauzy gown so much affected by youthful wearers this season. COMMON SENSE TALK BY THE TIMES PHYSICIAN ••SANATOGKN" VS. COTTAGE Ever hear of Sanatogen? Most likely you have, for It is widely advertised as a "special nerve tonic" containing "over 700 per oeut more tissue building, life-sus taining nourishment than wheat flour." The American Medical associa tion has been looking into the claims made for this patent food medicine and concludes that it docs harm to nothing but the pa- tlent's bank account, but that food would better buy cottage poor folks who can't afford to pay several hundred prices for their cheese than Sanatogen, since 15 cents worth of cottage cheese is practically equal to $4.50 worth of Sanatogen. The chemical analysis of Sana togen shows that It is nine-tenths easels* or cheese, and about five per cent glycerophosphateis. A» to the claim that Banatngen PAGE FITS contains "700 per cent more tissu* building, lifa sustaining; nourish ment than wheat flour," the cold figures show that two cents worth I of flour will give as many calories/ or energy units, as $3.01 worth of Sanatogen. - ..■'"■-■'('■•'■ i. ■la a word, the manufacturers; aro minting money by selling eheoaa and Klycmroiinoaiihaten un der a high Bounding name, v: ,-_' : The price of a pound of Sana togen would buy sixty quarts Qf milk. Better buy milk It goes. farther and la better food. , ■ . MINT HINTS MINT BAUOR la correct with roust lamb. A very few persona ■ may know that it adds to tho tastineßß of any rather tasteless fish. To make It, take enough green mint to make. two table spoonfuls when cut in little bits.'; Pour over it a cupful of vinegar.; Season- with augur until the aharpneas of the vinegar is • leg sened without the Bauce bnlitit sweet. Determine this by test- Ing. Keep hut out! servo ; hot. The sauco may also bo made with the dry mint. « .1, •". ♦■;:• .: . MINT VINKOAR—KiII a wlde wlde-mouthed bottle loosely with fresh mint loaves. Povjr In vine gar. Cork securely and let It re main for two or three weeks. Then pour the. vinegar off into another bottle and keep well corked until needed. This la a good substitute for fresh mint when the latter Is not obtainable. MINT SANDWICHES—Put a tablespoonful of fresh mint leaves into a basin and pour over it two tableapooiitulH of hot water. Cover and let Infuse for 10 min utes. Strain. Add two cupfuls of heavy whipped cream, a table spoonful of gelatin softened In a little cold water and dissolved over bot water, and salt and pep per to season. Turn Into a square mold to cool. Cut In slices and place between thin siloes of browu bread. NORMAL SCHOOL OPENED TODAY The uiiinuier unrmiil school of Puget Sound university open«d today with a large class register ing for the work. The school Is the oldest normal in the state, having been oper ated tor 188 years. The faculty consists of Prof. Keller, Prof. Davis, Prof. '11 an aw alt, Mrs. Friars, Mrs. Marsh, Prof. Cum mins, Harvey B. Cox, Mlsa Web er, Mrs. Corn ran, Miss Elliott and C. Warren Jones.