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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, January 14, 1913, Image 5

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* Tuesday, Jan. 14, 1913..
News items for tills de»
partmeut should ho sent or
telephoned to the Times
(Main 794) not later than
10 o'clock of the day they
J' are Intended for publication.
• • •
Mrs. E. C. Griffin was delight
fully surprised last iFrUJay .by
the First Baptist church Ladies'
Aid society, the affair having
'been a houaewarming party.
» • •
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Fogg
will .ntertaln a number of the
younger set at dancing in their
home this evening.
• • •
The wedding of Miss Mnrgar
et Dannaher and J. J. Dempsey
of this city was quietly solemn
ized Monday at the home of the
• ibrlde's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.
O. Dannaher.
• • •
Miss Dorothy Kcrshaw is vis
iting in Pasadena, Cal.
• • •
Miss Beatrice Wright enter
tained a number of her girl
friends at her home Friday
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. \V. J. Fisher en
tertained at dinner last evening
In honor of Governor-elect and
Airs. Lister.
• • *
St. Ijco's church was the scene
Monday of the marriage of Miss
.. Delie DeLacy of Tacoma land
Louis Seigfrled of LaCoanor.
• • »
Mrs. Ernest lAster and Mas
ter John Lister will accompany
the governor-elect to Olympta
today and) 'will until,
» • •
Chapter of the P. O. E. so
_ clety will meet tomorrow after
noon at the home of Mrs. E. C.
Richards, GOG South J street.
• • •
Mrs. James Hayes entertained
the Tacoma branch of the Col
legiate alumnae at her home on
North Slat street Saturday .
« • •
■■ ' *
Parent/Teachers' association
«f Lowell school will hold its
annual meeting this afternoon
at 3 o'clock at the school.
• • •
On account of the snow block
ade the executive board of tne
Washington State Federation of
Women's clubs will not meet in
Seattle today. A later date will
be set.
• • •
Miss Carolyn Gray Tripple,
(formerly of Tacoma, "will bo
married to Wilfred Lewis of Se
/ tie in that city, January 22.
• * •
V The Indies' Musical club la
holding a concert in the Y. M.
C. A, this afternoon.
• • •
At tho home of Miss Rose
Schwlnn, Miss Clara Bryant was
honored SaKnd*y at a pink
luncheon. Covers were laid for
15 guests.
• • •
Pythian Sisters, auxiliary No.
68, will entertain at cards on
Thursday afternoon at K. P. tem
ple, 926 South C street. The
committee in charge of the pro
gram Includes Mrs. A. Ball and
Mrs. A. H. Qarretson.
lf^^T"J^|DAY AND
ifOLL£vfc| Enrol] Now.
LV_- . , lie and oth SU.
Fine Blue White DIAMOND
Bet in 14-Karat solid gold Tiffany
Our Low Price $70
(Others $25 to $500)
A. Mierow
1142 Pacific .iv.
to your baggage on your travels
If you have bought it from us, be
cause it will have a fine appear
ance and will create a good im
pression both by its looks and its
durability. All our Trunks and
Traveling Bags are well designed,
made of the best and strangest
materials, with great packing ca
pacity in the interior arrange
ments. Convenience in handling
la another point considered.
931 C St.
Mi's. Frances Hewett Bowne, the actress who achieved fame last
slimmer by an around-the-worifl elopement with J. Lawrence Mott,
:M, son of the millionaire New York iron manufacturer. Hector
Fuller, former war correspondent, was sent after them to bring Mott
back home. He found them in Hong Kong, where Mrs. llowne was
keeping the wolf from the door In singing in theaters and cafes.
Mott refused to return.
Supposing the skirt to be
turned Is a black serge. Before
beginning the work of "turning"
go out and buy a dozen yards of
black military braid. Thou come
home and go to work. Cut off
the hand of the skirt, unpick the
placket; turn the whole thing in
side out, and cut off all the seam
turnings quite close to the stitch
Each seam must be covered in
the samp way.
A plaoket of a skirt is always
on the left side. So after having
turned your skirt and covered the
seams, carefully, the next step Is
to change the placket over to the
other side. Uip off the short
pieces, used to bind the placket,
and sew them onto the newly
opened seam on the other side.
Fasten up the old placket and
bring the braid up over it, hiding
the place where it had been com
Put on a new band. Hem up
the bottom of the skirt and tho
new garment is complete.
Thia method is suitable espe
cially for a straight skirt.
Those are inexpensive to make
and always acceptable to eat. The
Ingredients Include butter the size
of an egg, two cups of sugar and
four of flour, half a teaspoonful
of saleratUß, and milk to wet it so
that it will roll easily; seeds to
taste. Roll ar>out naif an inch.
■ Fruits
Pears, box, |[email protected]
Oranges, 15 <Q> 50c.
Lemons, [email protected]
Cocounuts, 10c. .
Bananas — doat.
Apples, box, 50e(iz»1.75.
Grapefruit, 10c.
Spare Robs, 15c lb.
Veal Stew, 150 lb.
Pork Tenderloin 45c.
Roast Beef, prime rib, 20c.
Pot Roast, 15c.
Boiling Beef, [email protected]}4c.
Sirloaln, 20 22c.
Porterhouse. 256 28c.
T-Bone, [email protected]
Round Steak, 20c.
Leg of Lamb, spring, 20c
Lamb Chops, shoulder. ISO! loin
and rib [email protected]
Shoulder of Lamb, HViC.
Lamb Stew, lb., 7c.
Roast Pork, 18-20-25 C.
Pork Chops, shoulder, [email protected]; loin
and rib. 25c.
Veal Roast, [email protected] ,
Veal Cutlets, 20<ii>26o. ■-
Ham, sliced, 2C4/3CO.
Salt Pork. 15c
Pork Sausage, link, 2Cc; bulk. 15c.
Bacon, [email protected]
Corned Beef, boneless. 150.
Tripe. 10c.
Jlrtilns. ISC
Liver, 12 Ho. ,
Poaltry ' .
Spring Chickens, 25c.
Hens. 22c.
Spring; IMicks. 1(0.
Sciuabs. 35c
Halibut. 1 lbs. Xtc.
Crabs. SI. 50 02 <tos.
Trout, 250 18,
Salmon. I<3.
Black Cod, I lb*. 250.
Hock Cud. It*
Sound Smelts. 1 lbs. 21a. *
Shrimps, lßc.
Codfish, brick. lßc
Olympla Oysters, $1 qt.
Anchovies, quart, 26c
Kippered Salmon and Cod, Ho.
Kippered Herring, He.
Vegr tables
Tomatoes, lb., 16c
Squash, lb., 2Uc
Bell Peppers, lb.. 17He '-
Olobe Onions, 6 for 10c.
Beets. Carrots, Turnips, Onions,
Radishes, all bunch • stuff. I
Turn to the ffl^"* Want Ads
Stir one-half of a pound of
butter and one-half pound of
sugar to a cream, and two whole
eggs and the yolkg of two more,
beat ten minutes, add five table
spoons of sweet cream and beat
ten minutes, then work in as
lightly as possible one pound of
flour. Let this dough stand four
hours, then roll out and cut the
cookies and let them stand until
the next day. Chop one-half cup
of almonds and mix with one cup
of sugar. After brushing the
cookies with the white of an egg,
beateu stiff, dip top side of the
cookies in almonds and sugar
and bake a light yellow. These
cookies are better if made two
weeks before they are to be
Save the small ends of candles.
They smooth boiled starch when
added while cooking.
Save the water in which un
salted rice has been boiled. It
makes the best starch for lingerie
Save the paraffin off tops of
jelly and jams as the latter are
used. Wash it all up, melt and
put away for next season.
Save the pieces of lemon and
orange peel. Dry and powder for
flavoring or cut into shreds and
boll in a white sirup.
Save the pieces of cold potato
and make a salad out of them.
Remove grease spots from wall
paper by placing blotting paper
on them, then a hot flatiron.
bunches for So.
Cabbage, 6® 10c.
Potatoes, sack, 75® 90c.
Spinach, lb., 2 for 15c.
Sweet Potatoes, selected. 7 lbs. 25c.
Fresh Bermuda Onions. 4 lbs. 25c
BrussPl's Sprouts, 10c lb.
Cauliflower, ISS^Oc.
California Head Lettuce, 2 lbs. 15c.
Celery, home grown, bunch, 2 for 16c
California 10c.
Cucumbers, 15(9>20c.
Butter, tub, 350 lb., 8 lbs. $1.05.
Best tub, 40c lb.. 3 lbs. $1.15.
Fancy Bricks, 43c.
Washington, 43c.
lowa, 30c, 3 lbs. 11.05.
Tllamook, 22c.
Wisconsin, 22c.
New York, 10c
Imported Swiss, 40c
Roquefort, 60c
Fresh Ranch, fancy, 38e. *
"Regular. Knslprn. 3rt(fa.lsiv
It Is the finest shampoo that
you can use. It preserves the
hair. It makes the lair bright
and fluffy.
No matter how often you use
it, your hair will not become dry
or brittle. Gives a clean, snow
white lather.
It is the purest shampoo you
can buy. Try a package.
Your Druggist Sells It
10 A.M.
of O. H.
sen Co/s
So. C St.
■ ■
■ ■
■ ■
■ ■
Time and
Waiteth |
Not I
Can We
the Many
■ ■
■ ■
■ ■
■ ■
This Sale
Offers You
Anxious To
1 Cynthia Grey's
I Answers
Anything That Saddens Is •
Dear Miss Grey: lam m
young married woman and
' my husband works until
12 o'clock at nielli. When
he gets home it is two and
sometimes later. Miss Grey,
i don't you think ho expects
, too Him when lie thinks I
should bo up with a good fire
on, when he gets home. I
got so lonesome that some
times I think life is not
worth the struggle. '" I have
always stayed nlone at
night since I have been mar
ried. I had a dear little
baby to keep me company,
but death has taken it. I
loved it dearer than my life,
so you know why it is so
hard for me to bo up so late
at night. Through the day I
help and visit the sick, and
old people.
Miss Grey, do you think
because a man makes the
living a woman has nothing
to say; but just pack up and
follow him from place to
place? It is not very pleas
ant to always be among
A.—Do you think It any hard
er for you to be up late, doing
as you please, than for your hus
band to work late? Don't you
think you will be doing very little
in comparison to what he does if
you have a nice fire, and a
tasty lunch prepared for him?
The, unselfish love that compels
you to do this will be so uplift
ing that you will cease, to be
weary; but It must be done in
I say it In kindness, but I have
learned that grief is selfish. Our
time would much better be spent
in helping the living.
If your husband sees you doing
your part to make home a place
of peace and comfort, he will not
want to move.
Who IS Head of the Fnmlly?
I have been married sev
eral years. My husband is
human, i. i\, born with nil
file oddities of mankind, jeal
ous, cranky, good-natured,
drinks now and then, works,
and does to the best of his
ability towards providing for
the home.
Now for my part. I keep
the house exceedingly clean,
always wear a corset, keep
tidy myself, am not extrava*
u.int, and live within our
means; keep hubby's clothes
in good re|Miir, side with him
when Ms arguments are rea
sonable, when unreasonable I
get out of talking range, and
sing, or turn the subject. I
never mention other men to
him, neither their good or
bud ways. If ho mentions
some fellow's name, I never
compliment the man—that
satisfies hubby that he is
still first with me. My heart
mid .soul In-*, in the welfare
of our little home.
Keep Thoughts So High That
Insult Cannot lteach
Hear Miss Grey: I will
value an> answer you will
give me. lam a young girl,
17 years old, and can say for
myself that lam quiet and
do not find pleasure in "flirt
As we have a bakery, I am
subject to many calls dining
the day. The other day the
phone rang, and 1 took up
the receiver and said "hello."
I certainly was not prepaired
for the shocking insult I re
reived. 1 let the matter
pass; but later the samo
party called again, and just
after I answered the phono
the same thing occurred.
Once again they called, and
I received the same answer.
It made me very ungry and
I traced the party. Would
you take any steps in the
matter or let other people's
ignorance pass? What should
I do? Thanking you. R. 1..
A. —I am sorry you took the
trouble to trace the party. L«t
the matter drop and simply hang
up the receiver without a word of
reply when anything of this sort
occurs. Keep your own thoughts
far above such ignorance.
; Those Who Ix>ve Us Often
j Harm Us Most ,
c > Dear Miss Grey: lam a
[young lady of 24 years, and
I have been suffering witU
' heart trouble for the past
two years and not able to
*%iiake my own living. so
. liiivo to depend upon friends
£Sf*nd relatives.
I am of a very vivacious
nature and find it almost Im
possible to keep quiet at
—times when I feel well.
"""Doctors, however, say that
; -■"- i- the only way I can re
. -7? i I cannot get well any way,
" : ami Ido love to go ont once
i^.-in awhile when the weather
tfhls good and I am well
... jenoßgh; but my relatives are
}; always cross at me if I go
1 and if I get sick within •
. week of the day I go out.
: . Now, Miss Grey, as I have
been a reader of your Inter.
■4 esting letters, I feel sure you
| could give me good advice.
„ Thanking you kindly, I re
, main, BLUE.
A. —I once had the experience
you are, and I want to say if
relatives would attend strictly to
their own affairs and leave you
and your heart alone you will be
all right.
Doctors don't know every-
Ktiiking Cloakmukcr, taking his hungry children to headquarters
to get his "benefits."
Ily Harry Iturton. where it shot up onto her thin,
NEW YORK, Jan. 14. —A hun- cheap stockings,
dred thousand garment workers, "You see," she spoke up sud
shivering and penniless, are on denly, "honost living is high Hv
strike in New York. They want ing —at lenst for a woman. 1
more pay, better treatment and KEEP MYSELF GOOD—so I am
moro sanitary workshops. They nothing but a slave. I earn six
say they aro more than justified dollars a week or seven or ten
in their demands —their "bosses" sometimes when business is
say thoy are "talking clap-trap" good, but when the week Is end
anld "appealing to sentimental- ed I have paid it all out for a
Ity." closet to Bleep in an enough
Glta Rosentlml looked down at
ber shoes.
"I WAS going to get me some
new ones, she said, hut I must
pay my dollar to the strike now.
It's the last of my money. But
wo must all stand together."
The dirty sleet of the over
tramppd streets of the East Side
was oozing through the broken
leather of Gita's last summer's
"pumps," and the cold was freez
ing it into little icy crystal;!
thing, and God is not dead. I do
not know your disposition, but I
do know that being hectored by
those I love best would give me
heart trouble.
Doing a reasonable amount of
work for honest money, getting
out in the sunshine, or even rain,
will not hurt you as will the mes
merising effect of the sick atmos
phere you are allowing others to
create around you. Don't ever let
anyone make you think you can't
get well.
He Made a Silly Mistake
Hear Miss Grey: About a
yera ago, I met a boy of 17.
We were good friends, and
when school dosed and he
went awuy, he wrote to me
and I to him. Our letters
hcic strictly frieuilly letters,
but once he wrote something
silly and impolite, anil I
Btop|ied writing. Ho did he.
When he came back, he
went to high school, and I
only see him after school.
Once he tried to s|M-ak to me,
hut I didn't answer. I haven't
I like this boy very much.
A Tacoma Man Tells It
Backache makes life a . * .^^, TACOMA PROOF
burden. Headaches, dizzy /7"Ws. YJp Testimony of a Resident
spells and distressing Mri-iA/i^FjVv .1 f of Centre Street,
nary disorders are a con- \ *s9f \\>3!sW VY ' <>• D. Fruit, 1207 Cen
stant trial. Take warning! \ :(t%y£~rZ&<JLzZ tre St" <^ acoma' Wa«h
a 4. 1-1 j 11 \ VW/zS^^V Nii^fTl^s^'S: 1 was so bad
Suspect kidney trouble.A >Mggj\ IKjg^T with kidney trouble that
Look about for a od«\^^TY; \\<?gl I was unable to work and
kidney remedy. \m Mw% If i\ | j my entire system was run
Take a Tacoma man'sPyM* \ll | down. My back was so
word for it. Learn from\V Y^V\.\ ]W{ ! I weak and painful that I
one who has found relief V\ o^\V / $?,] # C 0^ d T V°*. B*J ndßtl? is^ tt
„ „ -„ . \W\ \\ /// /# 5 T^and I had attacks of diz
from the same suffering. V^\ V J/\Jls\ ¥ziness and nervousness.
Get Doan's Kidney x If Ir /I \\e£MMy sight was poor and
Pills the same that Mr. /CV SaL\lSpP there were other symp-
Fruit had. AL *^»^|r toms of kidney complaint.
. Tacoma testimony is *^* Doan's Kidney Pills 5
good proof. It's local and "Eyery Picture Tells a cured me and thus earned
can be verified.": .;: Story." my hearty endorsement."
I 'When Your Back is Lame —Remember the Name' jfy 1
l^l£s*llK&^f K"I<1 h* *" lI*p"- .Prlre 50 rents. l<iH(.T-Mlll>urn Co., Buffalo, t^MaNWi
W^^-S^gfjJL. X. V.. Proprletoni. ",--'• -■■'■ >->:i^:»«?yjasEK->sc,' -HSnM&W^iM!
food to keep me going.
"I never get new clothes.
I buy the second hand ones.
Not once in my life have I
l>cen lo the theater. Twice
I have In n to the movies.
Once I paid, and once v boy
i •■■!. me."
No wonder Glta Rusenthal
"gives her dollar for the strike '
and "talks clap-trap" and "ap
peals to sentimentality." Listen!
The doctor had come, too lale.
Ho found Glta holding her woth-
find value his friendship,
even though he made a silly
mistake once. What can I
do? Iteiuember, I only see
him after school, while there
are a lot of other boys
A. —Youth rushes to KttWMM.
You can bo at least polite without
approving of silliness. Young an
you are, I cannot advise you to
associate with boys like this
one, but you should not bo rude
or unkind.
If ever you are thrown with
him, let him know that he must
be not only manly with you, but
with all girls.
Will You Answer Me
Dear Miss Grey: I am very
much in need of advice and I
want to know if I send you
an envelope with my address
on it and stamp will you an
swer my questions and not
print my letter in the paper?
A. —Certainly I will give you a
private answer if you will send a
stamped, self-addressed envelope.
i~v"-yAflHti a
Kva Feldslein. 10, work* 12 to
II hours a day basting vests, ami
turns $0 a week.
or's head In her little, thin arms.
She was Tint sobbing. Slut was
Just Bitting wonderfully still
staring ahead.
"She's dead, doctor —my
mamma's dead — my mamma's
dead! And I can't cry, because
my papa will whip me when he
conies home If the coats aren't
all ready."
Glta was 9 years old then, and
now she's 19. She has been
"sewing buttonholes" over since.
Just as her mother "sewed but
tonholes" before her until sho
coughed out her lite.
It is the same story that all
theso pallid-cheeked, stooped,
sad women relate.
None of them CAM live,
they'll tell you, on what
they get from milking the
clothes sold by "exclusive"
tailor* nt Mich high prices.
lor tin- u.it" in the gar
ment trade linve gone
DOWN while the price of
living has gone Vl*!
Pale Children
Ayer's Sarsaparilla helps nature
to make rich, red blood. No
Sold for 6O years.
Ask Your Doctor. i£A'.*ifiX
\\> aro milking special
prices on coal. Any quan
tity, prompt delivery.
Slab Wood $^.7."S load.
Mum 3D90
* •
Start in the New *
* Year right—open an •
* account with the *
* 40/o Co. 40/o •
* Capital $300,000.00 ■
* •
* Bankers Trust Bldg. •
Tacoma, Wash. *
« •

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