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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, July 11, 1912, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085187/1912-07-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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Thursday, July 11, 1912.
Special Features Of Interest T<A The Times' Women Readers
■ ■■ - ■*-■ . ■ .. _ .... ..... „ . . „.---- .— —.——— i^—■—
'*, J^ "^-l"^™""*^ m-Simmmm^^m^^^ >~^M^MlriMi^iMai>iM^N^«4«kMM£M*4
t&zY//& &&fAe>
-*■ Read . what """ America** most
rhawiiinjf young actress says
•boat lu-rttelf in this clml with
thejTimes' women renders. ■
k , itv tili.i ii ill i:m: V
The first —WHY 18 ■
i-.iiiji: in cm:•
• • • .
I have received so many • let
tars asking me questions about
myself that I have decided to
make this article a little history
sof my life. - • if.
NAME. My father wag a clown
in the Barnum & Bailey circus
* When to be a clown meant a man
I should be a great pantomlmist.
I He was rather disappointed whi'u
, 1 was bom that I was not a boy,
and named me Blllie. I was born
In this country and educated in
J England,- My mother Is still alive.
I first went on the stage in Eng
- land, but came over here as lead-
Ing ; woman to John Drew and
since my first season have starred
With my own company.
My home, after my season
closes, is in New York or at my
„ country place which I have re
cently purchased on the Hudson
river. This year is the first sum
. mer vacation I have ever spent in
■' thin country. .
tall, but slender. My hair Is red;
my eyes are blue. My chin is not
pointed as some think; but rather
the reverse, and my teeth are
regular. I have the thin, fair
Skin of my Irish ancestors.
Just at present I am not play-
Ing and am living at my country
home. Early In August I shall
-. begin rehearsals of my new play
"The Mind of the Paint Girl,"
which was a London success last
year and Is the largest production
Mr. Prohman will make this sea
eon. In it I shall take the char
acter of the girl in the musical
comedy and shall sing the song
. called "Mind the Paint," from
which the title is taken. .._
. Some of my readers wonder
why we women of .the stage seem
to know so much about the care
of one's beauty and the effect of
character and personality upon it.
. It is simply because tills study is
: very essential to an actress. We
must "see ourselves as others see
' us" as well as observe feminine
character and characteristics
whenever, we come in contact
•with ■ them. Besides this we must
obey the old biblical injunction
and be "fair to look upon."
Every woman is more or less
of an actress, but It is only as she
becomes a keener observer of life
and Is able to imagine situations
which have formed certain char
acteristics . and certain facial
." langes that she can make her
ay upon the stage.
• » •
Tlie keen observation of
others and the physical care
which an Actress gives her*
■elf as part of her business,
could be used to advantage
' by ail women. ; ■ - : .. 4
Do Skeeters or Flies
Bother You?
•■' There are two pesky summer
times 'pests—flies and inosquttos.
Here are two simple preparations
' guaranteed to make a person' im
mune if the exposed parts of the
1 . body are rubbed with them. These
i perfectly harmless chemicals ab
solutely prohibit the gentle, but
annoying - dripp of the inquisitive
• mosquito's herculean beak or the
. • steady and distracting ; buzz '. of
,the fly. The mosquito "dope" is
„, on ■ the form of a powder . | and
- enough to last all summer can be
'. made from the following ingredi
ents in the proportions named: ■:
. Oil of vetivert ....... 40 minima
Kucalypto ........ 140 ' minims
' Powdered China clay .... 1 pound
j Powdered Talc -.. .... *. B pounds
V* The fly lmmunlzer is an oil
' and consists of the following: .
" ■ Oil of Sassafras . 77. ■V. ] 4 drains
,'-J Oil of Tar.... . T.; ... .*' 1 j ounce
Castor Oil .'.'...... 1 1-2 ounces
*.■.' (No i prizes » are H offered :■ with
I these '■ pussies ' and! tricks; i and jno
answers ill be —Editor.)
v: i It's easy jto ' make a cigar . stand
it on end on your linger—when you
; know how. Partially; open 5 tbe
| blaSe jof your, pocket knife and
stl* the point Into ; the sldo of
I jovit § cigar, at .an ; angle which
i causes -the knife handle to act aa
\*! btlance^V"l..;: t.. v:- i ■'■ ':."-';•■ 't:yQM*s*
n Ghrden tools and ■ garbage cans.
Bwfng'a Hardware, 1111 C St. ••
Mr. and Mrs. Forest It. Hunt
and son Dahl of Ketchikan, Alas
ka, formerly residents of this
city, are visiting friends and rel
atives here.
• • •
Friends gathered at tlie home
of Mrs. J. Q. Mason yesterday
afternoon at an informal tea giv
en in honor of Mrs. G. W. Dryer
of Nlarada, Mont.
• • •
The engagement of Miss Ida
Reeder, daughter of r. and Mrs.
O. B. Deeder, 1414 South I St., to
Donald Thompson McDonald, has
been announced. The wedding is
to take place soon.
• ■ •
Mrs. W. li. Ho, iic. 415 South
51st St., was given a farewell din
ner last Friday afternoon at the
tome of her mother, Mrs. C L.
Straight, South 54th and X sts.
Mrs. Hoene leaves tor California
on an extended visit.
• • •
Miss Genevlevo Wilson, daug
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene T.
Wilson, la expected home tonight
from her studies at Smith's col
lege. She was graduated in June.
• • >
Miss Bertha Morsbach of l?u
--coda, Wash., was married last
Tuesday evening at the home of
Rev. and Mrs. W. M. Ludwig,
3818 South L st, to Emery F.
Hill of St. Paul, Minn.
• • *
Gen. Wright circle, Indies of
the O. A. R., will hold a picnic
tomorrow at the Soldiers' Home
at Ortlng. The ladles will leave
Woman's Work To Clean Natioa:'s
Food Shops Says Mrs. Nathan
It may be merely chasing off .the
cat and* her kitten from - her nest-
Ing place on the dough In thecel
lar bakeries of ;. New York; it
may : be' working; by the • side »of
the ' un-unionized I„ laundry girls
with t!helr terrible j hours of toil;
It may.be painfully, slowly, teach
ing '. the •' Ignorant s foreign ? citizen
how to i vote a "split" iticket for
the hope ■of a clean city — ; but
there Is not a moment when the
Consumer's • league: of * New York
animated by (Mrs. Fredk., Nathan,
the ■ president . of ', the i New * York
organization, is not *on the 3 Job,
holding out $ the hope of £ better
conditions, 1, fighting vice and, dis
ease I and»organizing-—always y or
ganizing. vv'3-2.''"^-,-. I^' •■-v-'v - ' *;'•!
Mrs. Nathan came to San Fran
cisco .; to - tell • the I club women rof
this county in a voice that ! might
possibly; carry back f, to thousands
of other women sin | remote , towns
of the hope, In "^ the <■;, Consumers'
league, and ' above ; all of , the hope
In > the Woman's ' movement.
iV "It was with ■ the • Bakers' union
behind, —hundreds tof organic
ed £ bakers '' that were as • anxious
better conditions ;as we were
—that we' undertook I the I Investi
gation lof 4 the v celler • bakeries • of
New York,' she i says. "And 3we
presented ;aVreport ? t to t the city
that in time 5 will eradicate the
cellar j bake • house i completely. Of
course we i were | only' women. No
drastic laws ™| were ■& made;; j But
sues a ? wWte-wash'inK, such »*£a
cleaning; as t swept J like j a <i hurra
cane over the New York baker! es.S .
here at 8:30 a. w. and will take
their lunches with them. At the
home coffee will be served.
Miss Juno Klntiry, who has
been doing missionary work in
Formosa, Japan, is visiting her
sister, Mrs. H. W. Cook, 2135
South J st.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. lClmer 1.. Aldrich
have issued invitations for the
wiMlili.nK of their daughter, El
vlna, to Alexander W. Adama of
Tacoma. The wedding will take
place July 17th at the home of
the bride's parents, 1117 North
6th st.
• • •
Rev. (lias. Y. Grimes, rector of
Trinity Episcopal church., is back
from a visit to New York.
• • •
Mrs. Clyde P. Robinson and
Mrs. Jos. Gordon, 1708 North
Junett St., gave a bridge party
this morning In honor of Miss
Eileen O'Brien.
Odd Fellows and Kehekahs will
picnic at Point Defiance Saturday,
August 3. All lodges in the coun
ty will be Invited.
. . •
Croquet is the khiiic at the
Country club today. They are
playing the women's doubles and
singles. Six matches were played
• • •
Misses Eleanor, Florence and
Frances McClellan are entertain
ing with a strawberry and ice
Cream social at their camp at
Magnolia Beach, this afternoon.
Vaugtian £ Fraser Photo
And the city has refused; to grant
any more cellar bakery permits.
Citizens 1 now can ; eat' their, toast
In the morning 'and, be; certain
that ' the i cats did not sleep, on > the
dough, that the tired bakers
themselves had overcome 1, their
habit of sleeping on the bread
boards, % and ■ that the \ sewer' seep
age i from f the 3 pipes above, that
perhaps dripped j into a the i* great
mixing troughs, wouM not again
mingle their food. That report
wits unpleasant, <; It j was agitation:
But I it; accomplished 1 things.* v>, l-.'T
(mm 6tout Awweiup
Dear Miss Grey: lam a young woman of 21, and writing
to you about the same old quest ion, "li«»\v to meet nice young
men." lam fairly neat; looking, ran tell a chicken fts.m a hawk,
bake a light cake, and have ncusp enough to keep quiet when a
man wants (<> talk; but though I am holding M good business j«>-
MtK'n, mill though (he men I roitie in contact with Neeni to like
and re*|n'«'t me, none of them show a preference for me. I . inn
sick and tired of being the receptacle or all my men friends' trou
ble*, f don't want to play the role of sister to them any longer,
lint want to hate the' leading part of sweetheart. How can I
make »lie .static manager of life g*ve it to me?
—You are responsible to a degree for this "non-preference."
Your first step is to stop being a garbage can for your "men friends'
troubles," You are aiding them In being weak, and are creating a
gray, toneless atmosphere for yourself. , -
Certainly you should listen and help trouble —but no everlast
ingly continue trouble. Throw these men you know on their own
manhood, and I lose if yon do not succeed in creating an impression
on at least one of them. .
Dear Miss Orey: I purchased an article from an installment
house on monthly payment*. We went away on a visit and being
one mouth behind on the article the Installment house entered
our home. nil limit our permission and took HiUd article away.
Does the law allow anyone to enter your home under such con
dition*? , K. L. M. O.
A.—The company was within the law in taking possession of
the article, providing the contract gave it the right to reclaim It on
non-payment. Your address hangs on the point whether or not the
manner In which they took possession was within the law, and that
depends on conditions you have failed to state. You do not say
whether the house was closed, or someone was in possession. It
you will send a stamped self-addresed envelope and state particulars
I can probably help you more. . . ■
Dear Miss Grey: We are two eighth-grade girls of IS, and
have route to you for advice.
A few evening* ago we were on our way to choir practice,
when ii friend of ours came by in an automobile. He asked us
. if we would ilk* to have a ride and we said, "Yes." Ho Instead
of going to choir practice, as we had .started to do, we went auto
inobillng. Please tell us if we did right.
Our parents are extremely aim' with as, and seem to
think we did extremely wrong, but we acted as respectable as we
should. T\V9 UIiUK-KYKI) GIRLS.
A. —You should have been morn, considerate of your parents,
and of your appointment at choir practice.
There is no harm in an automobile ride; but it does not look well
for young girls to be out at night 'without an older person. They
may behave well, as you girls did, bnt with a chaperone there is
aot room for unpleasant comment. - -
Dear Miss Grey: Will you please inform me if there is such
■ an off ire an a food inspector la tills city, and if so, if ho or -.lio
would have any authority in my case?
It seems almost Impossible to gel a fresh egg served one in
the restaurants in this city. . The <'XX" they serve— you will
excuse my calling a spade a spado—arc rotten. My last experi
. ••nee was today. I was charged forty cents for ham and eggs,
* and both eggs were absolutely rotten. Of course I could not eat
■ them—nor the hum either—ply ate the potatoes and drank
■ the coffee, paid my hard earned forty cents, and got out.
Is it fair for a poor, man 'to be subject to such injustice? . ',
«■•: ' ■ f A i;i: \ lii it.
: A.—The pure food Inspector la 'in the city hall. Every man,
woman and child who has such food served them owe it to the city
to report to the inspector. If you do not, do not blame anyone but
yourself for -being cheated.
muss SHOWS Till: MIND r
Dear Miss Grey: Won't you please write something about
young girls dressing In keeping with their years? I am the
mother of two girls, but find It impossible to realize how atro- -
'cious they look with their hair in buns, and feet in half-soiled
white shoes. I have never seen the latter look clean after the
first wearing.. A MOTHER.
•-■ A.—Young girls are usually hero or heroine worshipers. Find
whether your daughters are. If so, bring to their notice either a
living or extinct heroine, whose bodily expression of mind Is, or was,
beautiful. Also to teach children that their dress. and appearance
is a direct expression of their thought Is an excellent remedy.
• I think girls do not realize how very foreign to all refinement
soiled shoes or clothing Is —and bow out of place white shoes and
gloves are for any but reception | and party wear.
Dear Miss Grey: I would like to say a few words In re
gard to Minn's superiority to woman, If you can spare the space.
"No Name" and others remind us of a cartoon of Joe Gans I saw
after his last "ring battle." The title, "The Setting Sun,"
showed his gloomy face sliding 1 down below, the bills.: They are I
a gloomy, pessimistic, dyspeptic lot who are spreading their last
gloom over the world as they sink behind the mountain of prog- -
...gress. !y ■. ■'■:'-■ .-.;.,•--". ' •■„ :-: ' •,'■■-'-"'■- : 7 :.: l :>■•■■ :-.-v..
~: Men have strong executive ability only because they have
'been trained along that line for centuries— because they
have any superior mental faculties. Women have been left the :-'
more delicate and difficult task of rearing helpless humanity
■ from Infancy to capable man and womanhood.
. The future American girls will be the saviors of the nation, ■
for with them only lies the power, and they are realizing that
very fast." So. "No Name" and others save your energy. ,; Youf*
• will need it badly, to battle against. women taking. your places '
in the industrial and political field. ; ■ : , r A MAN.••;',*!
Dear Miss Grey: Just a line, as I have read your letters
-"-and know you have helped others. * j ' .-^ .-■■■ "-^;,'..■,•"
■'■■■:•. I am a young girl, and hare been working as dining room V'*
girl, but will work only eight hours, as is the law, and so hare
lost my job, as other girls will step in and work a twelve-hour
I shift for the same money. What can be done? Won't the proprie-. -'
"■■ V tors be fined for working the poor girls such hours? 'JA. B. j-'■.'■;■/■'■
tt A.—lt Is every man's and woman's duty to report such cases to
the labor union. Unless such reports are made the proprietors will
continue to overwork the girls, who think they must stand it to get
a place. Girls do not have to endure this, as has been proven. Re
port at once. ; 1 _ :j _ ' * \^,S^
." : >,v; :■;, „.;;■ ,^ PRICE and^yamte -„--.'-'
- Dear Miss Grey: i s What is the difference between price and.
value, to settle mi argument? Don It you think that people who
want to marry and do not because their ideals are more than ran ,
be expected of anybody at the present lino? I also read in one
•i* of the papers a question, "Is all rodiance dead?" ;*' What Is your '*■ •
:-\oi>lniiott?. ; K&<;^^^^ BACHELOR,
i ■; ; A.—The silly, emotional, falsifying thing we call romance Ss dy
ing, but Its i place Is being taken, by something 1 better, which in time
will ; lessen the divorce cases,* and I the crippled;, rights >of children.
?•--■■;■■ I think fear is the greatest hlnderanoe to successful ;| marriages.
One who has. top-notch ; ideals ; does ■ not - hesitate ) because Vhe |thinks
he cannot live up to them—but because he fears the other party
will not, and ten to one he will be the first to fall earthward. Ideals
are fine—and I i wouldn't want to live In 'a. world void \ of; them—but
one has not the right to expect of others what he cannot live,up to
himself. " Nor should ■he. be bo ati 1 tod' as; not ; to: make: allowance - for
one who does not come up to his standard.. ■ ; •%-< .J:%'&-s<y3i<%>*tt,ts§
""V-'f The price Is the amount one; pays for an article, and sometimes
has nothing, to do with' Its value. |* The value is , the ; true worth.
■ ; V::S^|^«so^MATEs,,:>:'..;^g^^^g
SS^l'tDear Miss^Greytp liost . summer a young man s proposed \tt>M
2. mo and I refused him, not caring for him at the time.'* Ha took : "
it; very i lightly and went on ' a pleasure j trip. fi Do " you think • lie < '
would be just as true? r. I ' now realize my mistake and make my
self sick with grief. How can I : win him back? What to the v!
correct definition of a real .soul mate? DKSPKItATE.
SjM t f A.—WBat right have you ito expect him to be true' to you, when
you. sent him away T '■>'' However, he ■ may, and •If ' you I wish ito ' renew
the; friendship:dropihim a friendly tsMi.rm^SmSK^^ffwM'SSX^.
®® Soul 3 mates 3in i the • highest sense'are < two : people", whose I minds
agree on the { principle of. right; living, involving !a « Just ;an t generous
spirit each Ito , himstiif, to the other,: and to all mankind. £ The expres
Tried To Free Mexican Revolutionists and Are
Sent To U. S. Prison-Girls May Go To Jail
SenorHn Mercedes Figueroa
(left), daughter of Mexican rev
olutionist, and Lucille Nartnan,
the girls who led attack on Los
Angeles officers and may go to'
jail for it. ; k
Bitter hatred of a brother Is
sending Enrique and Rlcard Ma
gon to a federal prison at Mc-
Neils island to serve terms of a
year and 11 months each for vio
lation of the neutrality laws ex
isting between the United States
and Mexico, according to the
charges of their attorney, Willed
With the Magons go Anselmo
Flgueroa and librado Rivera.
The crime charged was enlist
ing; men In the United States to
fight against the Diaz regime.
On this they were tried in the
federal court and found guilty.
The real charge against them
is said to have been their stead
fast refusal to discontinue publi
cation of the Los Angeles organ
of the Mexican liberal party, "El
Regeneration." When Madero
waß fighting Diaz he was a regu
lar contributor to "El Regenera
When he won, as president of
Mexico, he disliked the attitude
of the paper. Still feeling
friendly toward the publishers,
he offereel them places in his
cabinet as the price of the dis
continuance. One of the broth
ers, Jesus Magon, accepted.
Bargain Annex!
1151 C STREET 1
Grand Mid-Summer Clearing Sale of I
the Entire Stock of the Ladies' and
Children's Ready-to-Wear Goods. Read I
the Prices Below and Save Money. ||Bi
Indies' Suits; regular $14.95 If '.a nI P ;/^l J-%£ I
$25.00; special $ it.iJd I ■■' /\i#|fVl I" §4 ""'-^^^ HI
|: TiUdies' Suite; regular ¥1(1 QR X^'^/^^Jy<^J^JKjl»i2/^ B
921.75; special r $IUi«J9 ~"~ ■ •J'T-/ y *"^ ■ ■ 'v-TT. f^^iw§ B
=" ;I«dJ««' SuttsjreguUr \/ - COOK ■ 1171 ••■ -:;-."';Ilf ■■<": iM£
.% *18.75;.»p0c1ai KU. Ur. $8.95 . iVriiti^ : Wai etc I
ladles' Coats; regular $1(1 95 ffllllV? If ClldlO ■
925.00; special ........... «• f lUiiltl -^>>«^.>' ♦■•.-...... _„ - .-. ':,', - -: ..\ •- •« +>*&*fr**>*% l ■■
Ladies' Co.te; regular- -. l;•«R QC I fe' Re«fff|P^«; »*00« -•. >r>*-«*s'VJt ti QK ■
«15.OO; Bi>eclal i. .......s. ..... *0i U J ■l»ti«I •.;... .* I *y*f : H %
Ladles' Com.; regular 99 QC R<>«? l? r prlco fa-50; 41 S(W^HP
; f».50; spwlal . . ;?'.'". '. .*i'".*i*.""'.i »*'ti V«'iw«l i -Jl vi'Pe" 1"!. 1* "• • \ iV ■ ■•"•' {■■'
1 Vint, line of Ladies' Line* . «A 7K «««»»««• prlcw *200; - / OQa B
P Coat.; special »59.80 and "...;. i^fh •v| i ■Pcclalv-.-•••••••••••••;•••• •••*lur^ ■
Si J ladies' Unen Suite; regular *A?Atii | Regular prices $1.28; , COg ■!
$12.75- special ', .V..'..... .*. ". . i"rw a special ........ .^............ vwv 'H 1
Ladle.' Linen Suits; regular •Q' Q C ;v • . r.in . „, „IJ»™J ■ w
- ; $10.T5; special regular *4i«)3 ill
SSS; 8 8 1pecSr e'r:^ Br... $6.95 Ladies Underwear I
j Ladles' Wool Presses; regular ft* CROC |Union SuftaV^^^^^g^^^^OCSl B
$10.05; spec-lid <#viwil special tub ' ■■
Ladies' Wool DreMea; regular f4 QC Ladies'Veste lOft B
!*-" "■ $8.00; special ■-■ ••!«■••••■ •••••■ yvi **? i# v- A 10c and -•*•••***•• ••««#»>•• -•<• • • '■■ I hjiv *jH
Ijkllps' Wool Dretwe*; regular •<) fIC Corset 0C« B
•S.OS; special iP&iU«I Covers C.Ub I B
liadiea' House Dresses; regilar Afi. Muslin ftfln IPB
prices $1.»S; special 30lf Gowna ............. <kf«)V IH|
Bargain Annex!
Notice—You are sure to find in th«se goods advertised oaly nay ami B
up-to-date gaiments. h
The Mexican counsel was In
court every day during the trial
representing Madero and Jesus
Magon, who is now secretary of
state in Madero's cabinet.
Lucille Norman Guldero, step
daughter of Richardo Magon,
and Mercedes Figueroa, daugh
ter of Anselmo Figueroa, are
now charged with inciting riot.
When the Magons and their fel
low prisoners were being escort
ed from the court room to the
Don't worry about your heart.
The heart is designed to run
automatically, and, like other
automatic machinery of the body,
it runs best when the least at
tention Is paid to it Start to
worrying about your heart and
your heart, even If perfectly nor
mal, will begin to run rapidly
and possibly to "skip explosions."
If you do get excited about
jail the girts led « mob in a
rush on the police lines. With
15 others they were arrested,
and now fare federal and state
Lucille Norman Quldero first
came into prominence when sbe
acoouted Dave Martin, a cowboy,
who had given testimony against
her stepfather, slapping him in
the face and calling him a traitor,
within hearlug of the federal
judge on the bench.
your heart, go to the best phjrjjl
ri.-m you know and have him
make a thorough examination of
it. Then, if he tolls you It's all
right, believe him, forget it and
be happy.
Vacant houses are costly. Times
"For Rent" ads are cheap, cost*
ing but 1c a word. Results are
sure. •••

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