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The Tacoma times. [volume] (Tacoma, Wash.) 1903-1949, June 25, 1913, Image 5

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ffedu^saay, June 26, 1918.
■—-— ■ **
? Members of the Tacoma Club
House association enjoyed a pic
nic today at Point Defiance park.
A basket luncheon was served.
The Central W. C. T. V. will
hold its regular meeting Thurs
day afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
Union headquarters, 810 South
Sth street. There will be a pro
gram, with talks Ipn "Sabbath
• • •
Of much Interest among the
younger social set is the wedding
bf Miss Ethel Box to Burton E.
Cook, to be held at the home of
the bride's mother at Magnolia
beach late this afternoon. Miss
Box ls the daughter of Mrs. W.
E. Box, and-is a graduate of the
Stadium High school. Rev. E.
T. Ford will perform the cere
mony today. A large number of
friends left for Magnolia on en
early steamer to attend the wed
ding. ...
• a •
Mrs. C. E. Peterson of North
20th street is spending several
days with Mrs. George A. Cook
at Northllla 'beach.
• • •
The Indies' Aid society of Mr-
Credit* Heights Congregational
church will hold a lawn social
this evening at the home of Mrs.
J. K. Mark, 4811 McKinley ave
a • ■
Benjamin Grosscun, son of Mr.
and Mrs. B. S. Grosscup, has re
turned home after completing his
freshman year at Wittenberg col.
lege, in Ohio.
• • •
The pupils of Mrs. li. B. Cam
eron will appear In an interest
ing muslcale this evening at the
Temple of Music.
• • •
Mis. James McCormack has
heen appointed (grand warden of
the grand lodge of the Eastern
Star, receiving the announcement
last evening. A reception to the
new officer of the lodge was given
last evening at the Masonic tem
• m •
One of the most elaborate func
tions of the week was the dinner
to 40 guests given last evening
at the Union club by Dr. and Mrs.
Grant S. Hicks.
A delightful outing was en.
Joyed by members of the Sand
wich club yesterday In Its an
nual picnic, held at the country
home of Mrs. Arthur Merrill at
The report now made up by
the light and water departments
of the city under the state law
which makes uniform accounting
in ail public service utilities,
shows that the light and powc
properties of the city are wor
$3,996,307 and the water $3,141
Paste This Cut-out On Cardboard
And Make This Pinwheel Spin
Mr. Crowley's careful directions for
cutting out this ingenious toy. He
makes the same suggestion for this sec
ond "cut-out" that he did for the first.
That is, mount (paste) the parts on
cardboard or some heavy paper, which
should be cut out exactly like and in
the same size as the parts cut from the
paper. Follow these directions closely:
Carefully cut around the outside line
of the picture. Then with a sharp pen
knife, cut J:he double-line spaces indi
cated by X. Also punch holes in the
little circles marked A, B, CD and E.
Take a long hat pin or a shawl pin and
construct the toy by inserting the point
of the pin through A, then B. C. D and
E. Then bend back the points F. G. H
and I, the last four points will form an
inverted pinwheel, which acts as the
motive power. ,
•y y: Drawn especially for Times by Jeremiah :Crowley,!the. clever New York | artist ; who i make* "Kate'
Cat-Onts for Kiddles"
To Be In Style:
Pull Your Pompadour In!
Let Your Waist Line Way Out!
Wear an All-Black Costume!
..„.-.„ „ Don't Fail to Have a Slashed Skirt!
And Then Cover Your Skin With Ugly Brown Cubist Powder!
So says Idah McGlone Gibson, who, with the famous fashion illustrator,'
Helen Dryden, takes a peep at New York summer styles on Fifth avenue for
the readers of the Daily Times. , r .
The All Black Costume and the Cubist Coat—the two styles of the* summer as sketched by Miss
Dryden In the upper corner you will see Miss Dryden and Idah McGlone Gibson "on tlie Job."
Illustrated by Helen Dryden, Most
Famous of All American Wom
en Fashion Illustrators,
NEW YORK, June 25.—"There
is only one fashion artist who can
lo pictorial justice to the clothes
■at New York women are now
taring, and that is Helen Dry
den." I said to myself as I came
Hold the cut-out' in the hand with
the pinwheel on a level with the mouth,
and gently blow. You will start the
race between the ponies driven by the
little girls, and the donkeys driven by
the little boys.
The illustration to the right shows
the completed cut-out and the manner
of making it go.
out of Waldorf ."peacock alley"
and walked down Fifth avenue.
Words cannot describe the cos
tumes of the society women, who
on account of the opening of the
race tracks and the International
polo fames, have*' remained in
New York longer this summer
than usual.
Miss Dryden, the cleverest fash-
ion illustrator In New York,, gra
ciously agreed to draw some of
the most up-to-date details of cos
tumes for the Times. And, a lit
tle later, we strolled up the most
beautiful city street In the world
and went to tea at»the Piaza.
"The styles were never so
beautiful as now," said Miss Dry
den, "but," she added, aa I lifted
my eyebrows a little, "they were
nover. so often caricatured by
women who are .not close observ
ers and who lack fine-pointed
taste." .:.
"Surely you don't think that
woman looks well!" I said.
"No, of course not," she an
swered. "She Is a chorus girl
who has strayed • ove*£here from
Broadway and she is a fine exam
The girl ln question was rarely
beatlful in form and feature, but
she had exaggerated every one of
the new ideas. ••■■.•
Her face was covered with the
new "cubist" powder which all
smart New York women are using.
This powder ls a deep tint of
yellowish brown and, used with
discretion, it gives one a look of
healthy tan. The little chorus
girl had used it plentifully, but
had also put on brilliant lip rouge
not realizing that when a woman
tans all her coloring, cheeks AND
lips,' takes on a brown tint. She
had also made her throat very,
very white. She looked like a
.clown, but a girl who came ln
later was a picture, although she
had used the same aids to accen
tuate her beauty.
Every season there Is one hat
which takes precedent over all the
others. This summer it is a very
small black turban, with an up
standing frill of tulle all about it.
You can wear either black para
dise or numedl feathers or even a
black ribbon bow on it if you wish'
and still be "en regal." *'«••'*>
All the skirts are slashed more'
or lessusually'more —and every
woman ls weariflg low-cut shoes
with fancy silver or cut steel buck
les. Gray silk hose are worn more
than black with these shoes. Often
a girl ' with very slender ankles
will wear white stockings, and
with an all-black costume I mnst
confess this fad .Is rather start-
ling-. .•. -: ■ A-:.y.. ■, ;. -..'
•;• You must carry :a, parasol thjs
summer * and the - more j brilliant
the better. Not in years have the
summer hats been as small—
the panamas being no larger than'
those sold to the men. ,•• --'■ ,
You; must . let * your * waist * out
and draw your pompadour in. , .',.
"Never since the introduction of
corsets - have ; the \ waists of -Ji, all
women _{>een so large. There mAst
be no curve at the waist . at all.
And your hair must : follow abso
lutely the contour of your head. *
X "Above all y else," X concluded
Miss Dryden, "tell your readers to
look' natural and explain ,to them
that LOOKING y natural 1?t and
BEING natural ; are "£ quite*. DIF
FERENT! . For 'X women rS MUST
conform I to j the j accepted | straight
lines and healthy coloring whether
they have them or .y\fJi}yfk\
"That Is all right," I answered,
"if one Is slender as you are, but
what are: you . going." to; do , if ; you
are as fat as ll''iyxy.^K^x.yyyy
1 "I'll ; tell I yon what I'll do—l'll
put [us J BOTH! in \ the picture and
every . one f can ' see ' how the stoat
nml the slender woman f looks In
today's 'styles I?. X.X iyXXXHyXi
And sure enough she did,- for
in* the . corner of ; this illustration
you | Willi see as j they looked . that
day on Fifth avenue—Helen ♦ Dry*
i <?«mi and Idah; McGloo* Q.U«Qtt! MI
''^_-*'"^v*^N«Ui&fi?j6s*i%Mfe»to.. .i.mm*-,i-y■..,,,A _„-.:;;
Cynthia Grey's Answers
„. For a Wedding Drew*.
Dear Miss Grey: lam a
■"• girl of 17, tall, dark hair,
..- large eyes and intend to be
married soon. Will you
please tell me what would lie
. 0 nice for a wedding dress?
->>It will be just a quiet home
wedding with a few friends,
and also, what would be nice
for a traveling suit? Thank
ing you very much,
A.You should look well in
white and it is usually preferred
to any of the colors for a wed
ding dress. You may design a
very pretty inexpensive dress from
mull, crepe or other soft material
and dainty lace.
If you leave on your wedding
trip immediately after the cere
mony, It will be all right to be
married in your traveling suit.
For this, I suggest a navy blue
because It is the most durable and
also neat; wear a hat to match.
"A Working Man": It Is im
possible for me to print your let
ter, as 1 do not take the respon
sibility of putting my readers in
touch with each other, especially
those of the opposite sex. 1
thank you, nevertheless for the
kindly iuterest shown, and I be
lieve you to be sincere. |
The Same Old Story.
Dear .Miss Grey: lam in
A deep and dreadful trouble
and MM to you for mi vice.
I am a young girl of 10, hut
oh, it seems as. if 1 urn tired
of life.
I have been going with a
young man for about seven
months, and learned to love
him clearly. lie cared n
ureal deal for me until the
lust couple of weeks, and now
lie has left me* —But that is
not all. He took me out to
a dance one night and wo
were all gay and Jolly. We
drank beer njid other drinks
until I mils unable to take
care of myself; then in this
condition, he took advantage
of me.
lie told me then and there
lie would never desert me. I
Try Parisian Sage. It quickly and
surely removes dandruff—
makes the hair soft, wavy,
abundant—-cleanses, cools and
invigorates the scalp.
What woman does not desire
beautiful hair—soft, fluffy;
abundant and radiant with life?
It is the crowning charm of a
woman's beauty.
i If your hair is anything short
of perfect; if it is too dry, brittle,
dull, thin, or if the scalp burns
and itches, you should immediate
ly begin the use of Parisian Sago.
The first, application removes dan
druff, cools and invigorates the
scalp, and increases the beauty of
the hair.
A scientific study of the hair
shows just what elements are
needed to soften it, make it wavy
and glossy, and make It grow. -
Parisian Sage supplies hair
needs. It is a tea-colored liquid,
delicately perfumed— not sticky
or greasy that comes in a fifty
cent bottle at the druggists and
toilet counters.
Apply Parisian Sage and the ef
fect is immediate. One applica
tion stops the head from itching
and freshens up the hair. Use it
daily for a week and you will be
surprised and delighted. Parisian
Sage is one of the quickest act
ing hair tonics known. . i
Get a bottle —everyone
needs it. '■
Recommended and sold by
Vlrges Drug Co.
itX^X. jA^Mm li fl if B fL% H
i____-!_fiu_-____£_Ml >
Ninth and O *<«.
Ours Is Better
12th Year in the
Same Location
as practiced by us rep
resents an honest effort,
good i material and a
guaranteed result. -
; You had better "talk
witk us if > you. feel the
need of it.
We are specialists *■ in
crown and bridge work
and i artificial teeth,) and
we 7 make (examinations
.without i cost or .'•■ obliga
tions. . _ -,
:-v. Come in j any; time. x.
was nearly wild, but he wrote
mo such loving affectionate
letters that I trusted my life
to him. Just a week ago
tills evening he left me—de
serted me with the marks of
shame and disgrace upon me.
1 have only seen him once
since, but he never noticed
me. Ills home is about five
miles from where 1 live, but
he never no more comes to
see me.
Now, please tell me what
to do. 1 am hopeless, dis
iniiiHiii'il and heartbroken
and deserted by (he only one
I love. Oh, if I could only
forget him, but I can't. He
has the dearest face and eyes
1 ever saw, and I seem to
hoar his voice forever in my
ours. Shall I write to him
and tell him I am nearly
wild? This letter Is my last
hope and 1 hope you can
realize my condition.
I have only lived In this
place about HI months and
am nearly a stranger. Please
answer, as 1 am waiting in
tears mid sorrow.
A. —You surely made a great
mistake to trust your virtue and
future In another's hands. We
should be our own keepers. You
have my deep sympathy because
of your extreme youlhfillness; but
now Is the time for you to be
strong. Do not make*your mis
take greater by losing hope and
courage. You need to summon
all the hope and courage within
you to meet and overcome this
wrong. Do not sit down and fold
your hands and say your life is
ruined; for our lives, as damaged
buildings may be repaired. You
can lie a fine woman yet if you
put your whole life Into It and
tints knowing tho pitfall will not
be snared again. <
I beg of you to follow my ad
vice, you will never live to regret
it if you do.
The Nationality Question
Dear Miss Grey: I have
read your answer to "An
American," and will thank
you for your kind answer to
my questions on the same
If a person does not get
bis nationality from the coun
try he is born In, hut from
his parents, where does bis
nationality begin from? I
would think bis parents got
their nationality from the
country In which they were
born. _
Must a child be horn in
the same country.us both his
parents to change that na
tionality, whether it be the
United States or any other
country, or whether all the
grandparents MM born in
ililicicnt countries'.' ■
Thanking you again, Miss
Grey, I will watch for • your
answer. "MIXED UP.
A.—l will try to illustrate my
point. Take for instance this
example: If , a person of
Scotch parentage is born in the
U. S. he Is considered an Ameri
can, but in reality he Is Scotch,
that is. his descent Is Scotch,
•If this person grows up and
marries a person of American de
scent,'likewise, each succeeding
generation does the same, In time
the Scotch blood will be removed
and the offspring will be of Amer
ican descent. It ls precisely the
same of any other nationality.
Not Heady for Love.
Dear Miss Grey: We are
two sisters, eighteen and
fourteen, and live out in the
conntry. We are very lone
ly at times.
There is a young hoy who
delivers the mull and we wish
his acquaintance very much.
I go out for the mail one day,
and my sister the next; but
he never says a word to us.
How can we gain ills love?
Hoping you will not let this
pass unnoticed. . - ':■■ .
. A. —If you had asked me how
you might gain his • friendship,
perhaps. I could have helped you;
but I know of no way you can
gain this boy's love. ' Friendship
may be gained, but lore comes
from an entirely different source.
When you are old enough to love,
you will understand. -.,-.,
I advise you not to make your
selves unhappy .with mock love
affairs; you are all too young.
When love comes Into your lives
you will recognize It, and not have
to write and ask me how you may
gain it. '.
Worklngman's Compensation.
r Dear Miss Grey:,; f I desire ff*
to know to whom I should
write in making application X
■ for compensation under , the '-*
,'"■ "Working Man's" Compensa- M
tion - Act." ': Will you kindly f
publish the address? It may
"be interesting to many -of X-
I your readers. ; A WORKER, y
A. —You may address your ap
plication 'to . the '-. State Industrial
Commission, Olympla, Wash. % v ■ ;*
DR. BOYER, Chiropodist
7th and Pae. avx-y-,
Tel. Main; 5970 X..X
All', Cedar Screen ?X-i ffO QC
Doors, 91.25 .to .... <)_-£■& U
Complete with 'y hinges, * hook
and i pull. ;' : y X;:i;'-"iy-•'SXP-■ .;
Window :Screens, •' "'''."'A fit*
25c," 80c,', 35c and 'XXt. „ HU C
Lawnmowers, i^^^l Mf m
93JJ0. toYZTXX.X,i. .1 $I iUU
Grass QR<*
Catcher uuv
Sickles £UU
Scythes | and «. Snaths, MA %"/ C
'complete ftT'i^TTTz.ity lilw
Main 4 J2. 1113 Tacoma ay.
_____ri__.sk. **Bk -•. a\ m 1 g\ 1
_wC4K^\ v Quartered Oak
_r%!^sv «a >c**c*riercu v/aik
g) W. V, gag. Very similar to cut, has .no
gJf^C AM chiffonier to match, and as we
5153 7^>_C»^ flk&uf hnve several In stock which we
,t —"t'"?^? wish to dispose of at once, we
g^L-^ijflaV'yy^Ti M *,l4Ve specially marked it for
P^Bs^s^K^MW^* ■ this week's selling. Dresser is
fc^f?. J j^JMa^T^ I finished in waxed golden oak
___Wi*al%-V* Hi —the most stylish *•*"• durable
F^J*J-J_^-****P*^^^ 111 r,n i--'*. The style (Colonial) Is
K.jv 5 B^TEPI 'j[| strictly up to date, the work
*■:.■■■..._•._■_ ' ■ffi'T^iray* fly manshlp excellent, and the ma*
T^faxfT^iJ^^^^ 'H terial the host selected quar
„ _^ tor-sawed oak. Regular price
" ClO 7K H $25.00. Special <MQ7K
$18.75 v this week .' $10i75
Will help you furnish your home. M T^T^k ''
Let us explain It to you and show M la I ra
you how easy we make it for you s\ H I f H|
Golden Oak Parlor Stand r^*^H
With 24-inch round top; sells regularly #/ I ".*•*■ ■
for $6.50. This Stand (like cut) is ™ J _JL •''
made of solid oak, golden finish, and fl \fc
the top ls made of well selected quar- <« -Xi
ter-sawed oak. Specially -9A QC 9 A QC
priced this week at f*tiD3 ■_p*+iO J XX
* ■ ■
_*»^sff»r-OPO /* Cr^*^**"^ ADVX/.M ORgOOßV,Pr.,ld.nt Xj^
C SeJ-9£9 C ST.. *,». ■*vAaya«c...vj*n-«»* '-~*y_-x
Snow apples for dessert are dainty, delicious and —best of all—
very cheap, Rice is stewed with milk and seasoned with sugar and
vanilla to taste. With a spoon form round shapes of the rice and add
to this apple juice. On top of the rice balls put whipped cream and
keep on ice for at least four hours before serving.
"Andirons and Fire Screens, Electrical
Fixtures and Supplies, Wm. A. Mullins
Electric Co., Inc." S 1014 A Street
„.- . . "- " - * - > ...I JL*-so__,.S.-.^.T. ite-Jfctfr
Summer Excursions
'y -,'.,- -.;.',: v.,>•■-—: •'- — . ■-■-,-,y~A"',-: :'~i'f'*&ixM.
via the
0.-W. R. & N.
X±y-yy:--y- ■ '"- ■--•• <Jt \
. and
Chicago ) 72.50 Niagara Falls ..... 1**92.00<
: St. "Louis . t.T:...".y 70.00 - . Denver ...-jtfrrrrrjsSosleM
,i New York .. ,v. ; ;;. 108.50 xyi Boston 'h%~7rrsT.~rti 10.00 l
I Pittsburg-;...•.»;.•.-.:-. 91.50 Xi Montreal .... ..... 105.00
Philadelphia 108.50 Omaha,* Kansas City andiltiKßt --
Washington, D. C... 107.50 sMissouri River Points 60.00 *'_'
With Proportionately Reduced Fares to Other Eastern Points. M
Fifteen days for the going trip; liberal stopovers either
way; a wide choice of return routes. ■X " XXXy'li^^^m "•:
;, "'. Final Return Limit October 31, 1913. y
i'xy. "A s delightful 200-mile ride along the beautiful Columbia *
river. » . \ ' V'?3l«
.*. .... y -■. .... j.^-. -- .- - „..-'-.v. -. -• • _.■/..' -* ,- ".*_,'- 'i_.".f|,?k'is,'fli^g^J I*-^sEi^ ug
You pass through more large cities;than?by,' any other m
transcontinental route. < *• ', _ " „ „'" X-fi/^ij^^^^ m
Electric Block Signals protect you. . S^^^^^^S
. f_' X. sanitary i Steel £ Coaches, Rock-Ballasted, Smooth-Run- tl
f?ning i and' Dustleas Roadbed, Standard g Pullman || and Tourist
Sleeping Cars, Splendid Dining Car Service, Polite Employes.l^ 'X
- ■ „:-. . ■**„-..•• '*•-..'-Jtsjwiiiaff fer
■--»'>Let.ugihelpt-,-"T^T''-'u" < s^v '.', ■ w* Carruthers.^w. fl
you plan.' SZwASmSa x'wm&p.mzm a
• ( ;._. your trip . /«*s****""*S_*%\ National*,! Realty S
,; : a "Back _^sanfflfflK^V,': *Jld 8" Tacoma.
I Home." #OY kK*!* 3l 1* I Maln 388' ■» ;
_»mrß«_^ SfcS 1 f « IjtßpHfft.\ 1 - 1 *sJ»3««Uag>TM«li»m_sa_!l___BlS
>"^ """"" 1V V ■ IwM>Smß _f f
: Turn to the Want Ads j
' ■■• mm* SSaSKSSaBX'. ~ ■.-, .
:*'''" .' ' ' _*"• ' " ■ "■■*■" •■■ .• ■ ■•' 'r ''• i ; ;r-~"",i.jiryr

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